Full text of "Calyx"
Class Xo 5...X.8..'..1S5^^
Washington and Lee University
A f^! "^1
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
We 1953 ^alux oj)
ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE STUDENTS
OF WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY
WILLIAM C. GUTHRIE, JR. • EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
ROBERT I. GOODMAN • BUSINESS MANAGER
5^ .Sg. .M
f*-«f-f is^^j-ei^ •
■■•- - -v.a^
I ain MARTIN
,1 ,„i;. i ._1J
^?' <r % 5-1 ff
erit of an educational institution is valued
at extent in terms of the men upon whose
rest the concurrent responsibilities of instruct-
ring, and counseling her students in the pro-
intellectual achievement and understanding.
■ ng those men are a few who rise above the
of excellence which we come to expect and,
combining not only the characteristics of professor, but
those more informal traits of friend and helper, become
justly worthy of the appellation "Educatoi."
In a world filled with tension, conflicting currents of
thought and ideology, changing values and unrest, it is
of the utmost importance that we be constantly chal-
lenged by a superior intellect, one which possesses that
rare gift and ability of discerning with equal honesty
and objectivity all aspects and facets of the problems
which face us and to instill in others an appreciation of
and desire to attain that same ability.
We feel that "the Griff' has become to countless
students the epitome of this superior intellect, of friend,
helper, and educator. He has enriched and inspired our
lives with his stimulating spirit, his intellectual wisdom,
and the sincerity of his warm friendship. Thus, it is with
humble pride that we dedicate this, the 1953 CALYX.
to Dr. Edwin Ciaybrook Griffith.
'f. (Ldwin Claifhrooh Lfiiflitli
Cm^ hCniuet ditu
. . . Uo create ivitliin liim the desire for ricjht clioic
and tlie inner strcnatli lo rnahe that desire effectiue.
WASHINGTON * LEE UNT\^RSITY
^o I lie S^eniorS:
Removed now by long decades
from my own student days, I am fre-
quently impressed by what little
memories of that period mean to me.
They are more than pleasurable re-
collection; they are renewals of some-
thing I need.
From such items, let me predict,
you will from time to time capture
again the strong enthusiasm, you will
thrill to a sweet joy, you will be re-
minded of the purpose you made.
Thus i suggest that you treasure
this book. It will be for you an echo
more eloquent as each swift year
goes from you. And may the Year-
Book inspire your loyalty to the finest
aspiration you knew in the happy days
U^rancis / enaleton LjciincA
EARL S. MATTINGLY
JAMES L. HOWE
ALMAND R, COLEMAN, MBA.. C.P.A Profe
EDWIN H. HOWARD, M.S Assistant Profe
KENNETH P. STEVENS, Ph.D. Profe
JAMES H. STARLING, Ph.D Profe
JAMES L. HOWE, Ph.D., Sc D Professor Emer
LUCIUS J. DESHA, Ph.D Profe
E. S. GILREATH, Ph.D Associate Profe
ELMER S. McKEE, Ph.D Assistant Profe:
LEWIS K. JOHNSON, Ph.D. Profe:
BRANTSON B HOLDER, Ph.D Associate Profe;
HOWARD L. BAL5LEY, Ph D Associate Profe
DRAMATICS AND PUBLIC SPEAKING
CARLSON R. THOMAS, MA Assistant Profe
GLOVER D. HANCOCK, Ph.D Professor Emer
ROBERT H. TUCKER, A.M., LL.D. . . Professor Emer
LOUIS W. ADAMS. Ph.D Profei
MERTON O. PHILLIPS, Ph.D Profe:
EDWIN C. GRIFFITH, Ph.D Profe:
EDWARD C. ATWOOD, MA Assistant Profe:
JACK N. BEHRMAN, Ph.D Associate Profe:
HENRY L. RAVENHORST, B.S Instructor
FITZGERALD FLOURNOY, Ph.D Professor
JAMES S. MOFFATT, Ph.D Professor
GEORGE H. FOSTER, Ph.D Associate Professor
ROWLAND W. NELSON, Ph.D Associate Professor
MARVIN B PERRY, Ph.D Associate Professor
ARTHUR R. BORDEN, Ph.D Assistant Professor
ASHLEY BROWN, MA Instructor
MARION M JUNKIN, Arts D Professor
ROBERT F. BRADLEY, Ph D Professor
WILLIAM W PUSEY, Ph.D Professor
HENRY V SHELLEY, Ph.D. Professor
BOYD R. EWING, Ph.D Associate Professor
R. LEONARD CRIMINALE, M.A Assistant Professor
GEORGE F DRAKE, A.B Assistant Professor
GEORGE J. IRWIN, A.B Assistant Professor
BUFORD S. STEPHENSON, M.A. . . Assistant Professor
CARLYLE W BARRITT, Ph.D Assistant Professor
MURRAY F. EDWARDS. MA Visiting Professor
ALBERT L. LANCASTER. Ph.D Visiting Professor
MARCELLUS H. STOW. Ph.D Professor
KEITH F. OLES. MS Assistant Professor
^y/i e ^a c u if
WILLIAM G. BEAN, PhD Professoi
OLLINGER CRENSHAW, Ph D Professoi
ALLEN W MOGER, PhD Professoi
WILLIAM A. JENKS, Ph.D Associafe Professo
CHARLES W, TURNER, Ph.D Associate Professoi
MARSHALL W. FISHWICK, Ph.D Associate Professo
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
EDWARD P. TWOMBLY. B.P E Professor
NORIvlAN F, LORD, B.S Assistant Professoi
BENJAMIN COLLINS, B.S Instructoi
RICHARD MILLER, B.S Instructoi
OSCAR W. RIEGEL, MA Professoi
CHARLES O VOIGT, AM Associate Professo
CHARLES H. LAUCK, A.B Instructoi
LIVINGSTON W. SMITH, Ph D Professor Emeritui
FELIX P WELCH, Ph D Professoi
CHARLES W. WILLIAMS, Ph.D Assistant Professoi
WALTER M. MILLER, Ph.D Assistant Professoi
ROBERT H KNOX Visiting Professor
MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS
RICHARD W. JONES, B.S., Lt. Col Professor
JOHN G, BOWES, B.S., LL.B., Lt. Col Associate Professor
GEORGE L. BRASHEARS, B.S., Capt. Assistant Professoi
WILLIAM J. FOSTER, M/Sgt Instructor
HERBERT G. HAMILTON, M/Sqt Instructor
WILLIAM H. NYE, Sqt Instructor
CHARLES P LIGHT, AM , LL.B
CHARLES R McDOWELL, M.A., LL.B
CLAYTON E WILLIAMS, LL.B.
CHARLES V. LAUGHLIN, A B., LLM., J.S.D
THEODORE A. SMEDLEY, A.B., J.D
HOWARD M COLVIN, S.J.D
ESRON M. PARIS, LL B Assistant
CARTER GLASS, LL M.
EDWARD S. GRAVES, A.M., LL.B
WILLIAM W. MORTON, B D , D.D Professor
EDWARD D. MYERS. Ph.D Professor
ROBERT W. DICKEY, Ph.D Professor
THOMAS E. LOIHERY, B S Assistant Professor
RUPPERT N LAnURE, MA Professor
ALLEN E RAGAN, Ph.D Associate Professor
JOHN H WILLIAMS, AM Associate Professor
WALTER A FLICK, PhD Professor
WILLIAM A. HINTON, Ph D Professor
JAMES G. LEYBURN, Ph D Professor
. . . ^ sininlc acunoti'lcacinun/ tital slndciiLs arc to he frujfcci
in matters tliat represent manifestations of jicrSonat tionor . . .
SCHOOL OF LAW
D. H. NORTHINGTOtI
E. RICHARDS. Ill
THE SENIOR CLASS
• THOMAS OWEN BAGLEY, Fayetteville, Tennessee; SAE, Secre-
tary, 3; Forensic Union, I, 2; CALYX, 2: International Relation Club,
3; Assimilation Committee, 5.
• ROBERT LEE BANSE, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Beta Gamma
Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta. Clerk, 5, Justice, 5; Law Review. Assistant
Editor, 5; Assistant Law School Librarian.
• JAMES BRUCE BARTLETT, Charleston, West Virginia; *K^I'; Phi
• HOWARD BRATCHES. White Plains, New York; <lKi:; President
of Student Body; Omicron Delta Kappa; President. Fancy Dress;
Vice-President. Junior Class; Dance Board, Vice-President; "Who's
Who in American Colleges and Universities"; "13" Club; Sigma;
Basketball, I, 2. 3. 4; Soccer, 2, 3; Cotillion Club.
• JAMES PAUL CARPENTER, Binghampton. New York; ^\E;
Football. 1,2. 3, 4; Southern Collegian, I, 2; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2;
• RAYMOND DAVIS COATES, Berlin, Maryland;*K-; Baseball, I;
Soccer. I, 2. 3. 4; Track, I, 2; Co-Leader. "Southern Collegians."
Dance Band; University of Maryland, Law School; Delta Theta Phi.
• ASBURY CHRISTIAN COMPTON, Ashland. Virginia; <1>K3. Presi-
dent. 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sigma; Basketball, I, 2, 3. 4, Captain,
4; "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities"; University
Committee on Athletics; Dance Board; Cotillion Club; President,
Sophomore Class; President. Freshman Law Class; Monogram Club;
Phi Alpha Delta.
• ROBERT LEROY CONRAD. High Point, North Carolina; i:X; Phi
• THOMAS CARL DAMEWOOD. Charleston, West Virginia; *K*;
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; White Friars; Forensic Union, 2; As-
similation Committee. 4; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, 6. As-
sistant Editor, 6, Co-Editor. 6; Member. Virginia Bar.
• ANDREW JACKSON ELLIS. JR.. Ashland, Virginia; *Ki:; Presi-
dent, 5; Vice-President, Fancy Dress; 4; Ale and Quail Society; Sigma;
Phi Alpha Delta; Treasurer, 5.
SCHOOL OF LAW
• JAMES HOWARD FLIPPEN, JR., Crewe, Virginia; KA; Phi Delta
Phi, Historian, 5, Magister, 6; Secretary, Senior Law Class; Washing,
ton and Lee Law Review, 5, 6, Associate Editor, 6, Co-Editor. 6.
• JOHN ROBERT GLENN, Logan, West Virginia; Phi Alpha Delta;
Howard-Rogers Legal Society.
• ROBERT EDWIN GLENN, Radford, Virginia; IIK'I., President. 3:
PI Alpha Nu; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Interfraternity
Council; Cotillion Club; Assimilation Committee, 4; Freshman Camp
Counselor, 5; Washington and Lee Law Review. 5, 6; Chairman,
Moot Court, 6; Vice-President, Senior Law Class.
• ROBERT SIDNEY GOLDSMITH, JR., BecUey, West Virginia; 'IKi:;
Sigma; Football, 4; Basketball, 3; Phi Alpha Delta; Howard-Rogers
• KERMIT EDWIN HUNDLEY. Charleston. West Virginia; Phi Delta
Phi. President, 6; Howard-Rogers Legal Society; Student Bar As-
sociation, Vice-President, 6. President, 6.
• ROBERT JETT INGRAM, South Boston, Virginia; AlU; Vice-
President, 5; Phi Delta Phi; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, b;
Historian, Senior Law Class; Secretary, Intermediate Law Class; Glee
• JAMES HUNTER LANE, JR., Germantown, Tennessee; 2AE,
House Manager, 5, 6; Omicron Delta Kappa, President, 6; Sigma;
Editor-in-Chief, 1952 CALYX; Publication Board, 5, 6, President. 6;
Secretary, Student Body, 6; Pi Alpha Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Washington
and Lee Law Review, 5. 6; Dormitory Counselor, 3. 4.
• HERMAN WILLIAM LUTZ, Mt, Jaclcson, Virginia; AlpSa Kappa
Psi; Phi Alpha Delta.
• D'ARVILLE HENRY NORTHINGTON, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania;
i;*i:; B.A., Muhlenberg College; Phi Delta Phi; Secretary, Senior
Law Class; President, Senior Law Class; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman
Law Class; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, 6.
• EDWARD LINSCOTT OAST, JR.; KA, House Manager, 5; Phi
Delta Phi; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, 6; President, Inter-
mediate Law Class.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• R. M. JAMES RUSCICK, Ridgefleld, New Jersey; KA; Phi Alpha
Delta; Sigma; Vice-President, Freshman Law Class.
• EDWARD ALLAN SKINNER, Charleston, South Carolina.
• DOUGLAS McGRUDER SMITH, Newport News, Virginia; HKA;
Phi Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; "V/ho's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities"; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, 6.
• ROBERT CLYDE SMITH, Conneaut, Ohio; *rA, Secretary, 3;
Phi Alpha Delta; Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, I; Spike Shoe Society;
Monogram Club; Cross Country, Coach, 5.
• CHARLES FAULKNER TUCKER, Suffolk, Virginia; KS, Secretary,
3, President, 4; White Friars, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Ring-tum Phi,
I, 2; Executive Committee, b; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5, 6;
Phi Delta Phi, Secretary, 5.
• HIRAM EMORY WIDENER, JR., Bristol, Virginia; Phi Alpha Delta;
Washington and Lee Law Review.
SCHOOL OF LAW
THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS
• EUGENE MOORE ANDERSON. JR.. Spartanburg, South Carolina
nivl', House Manager, 2, 3. 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi A'pha Delta
Washington and Lee Law Review, 5; Hou:e Managers' Association
• STANLEr BEER, New York, New York; .M;iI; Phi Alpha Delta.
• RICHARD ALDEN DENNY, JR., Atlanta, Georgia; ATA; Phi
Delta Phi; Pi Alpha Nu; Ring-turn Phi, I; Crew, 2, 3. Captain. 3;
Basketball, Manager, 2, 3; Monogram Club; Washington and Lee
Law Review, 5.
• HARRY JOHNSTON GRIM, Valley Stream, Long Island. New
York; AT, House Manager, 4, 5; Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary. 3; Phi
Alpha Delta; White Friars; Wrestling. Manager. 4.
• WILLIAM CLIFFORD GUTHRIE, JR., Jack:onville. Florida; liOII.
Secretary, 3, President, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities"; Publications Board, 4; Pi Alpha
Nu; Editor-in-Chief, 1953 CALYX; Dormitory Counselor, 4; Historian.
Freshman Law Cla's; Washington and Lee Law Review. 4; Phi Delta
Phi; Vice-President, Opening Dance, 2.
• THOMAS JEFFERSON HILL, III, Stanford. Kentucky; IIKA; Crew.
2, 3; Phi Alpha Delta.
RICHARD WILSON HUDGINS, Warwick, Virginia; <i>AH.
• ROBERT BENNETT JACOBI, Washington, D.C.; /.i;T; Pi Alpha
Nu; Phi Alpha Delta; Track, I; Football, Manager, 3.
SCHOOL OF LAW
THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS
• DONALD STUART LaTOURETTE, Hampton, New Hampshire: Phi
Delta Phi: Washington and Lee Law Review, 5: Executive Committee,
• ALVIN YALE MILBERG, Deal, New Jersey; ZHT; Phi Alpha Delta
Washington and Lee Law Review.
• JAMES ALDEN OAST, JR., Portsmouth, Virginia: KA: Phi Delta
Phi; President, Intermediate Law Class.
• ELIAS RICHARDS, III, Lynchburg. Virginia; Phi Alpha Delta;
Vice-President, Intermediate Law Class.
• FRANK LEE SUMMERS, JR., Lexington, Virginia; *K2; Pi Alpha
Nu, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Sigma; "13" Club; Cold Check
Committee, Chairman, 4; "Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities"; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4; Vice-President, Student
Body, 5; Baseball, I, 2, 3,4.
• JOHN PAUL WARD, Huntington, West Virginia; Phi Delta Phi,
Vice-President, 5; Washington and Lee Law Review, 5; Secretary,
Freshman Law Class.
• KIMBER LITTLEPAGE WHITE, Hilton Village, Virginia; Harvard
College, Harvard Law School.
• FRANK MAXWELL WHITING, Easton, Pennsylvania; A.B., Temple
University, 1936; Phi Alpha Delta; Secretary-Treasurer, Student Bar
SCHOOL OF LA
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
• JAMES ALFRED ARTHUR, Hi, Lynchburg, Virginia; A X A ; Pi
Alpha Nu; Debating Club, I: Itrternational Relations Club. Crew, I.
• GLEN EUGENE BARE, Tiffin, Ohio.
• JOHN ORR BECK, Lisbon, Ohio; ATA; B.A., Western Reserve Uni
• ARMOUR THOMAS BECKSTRAND, Rockford, Illinois.
o GREGORY GEORGE CHAMOURIAN, Harrison, New York; i:X.
• YERGER HUNT CLIFTON. Jacbon, Mississippi; B.A., Duke Uni-
• DONALD SIGMUND COHEN, Smlthtown Branch. New York.
• PETER MOORE DANZIGER, JR., Greenwich, Connecticut; i:X:
B.A., Roanoke College.
• JOHN RAYMOND KAISER, Wilmington. Delaware; B.S., Univer-
sity of Delaware.
• A. JAMES MANCHIN, Farmington, West Virginia; A. B., University
of West Virginia.
• DAVID MOTT MURRAY, Newport News, Virginia; IIKA.
• REESE WINFIELD STIPES, II, Flint, Michigan; -VTL'.
SCHOOL OF LAW
mmmi f-. ' tf .atm i^jr:«
COllEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
JOHN R. DELAHUNTY
H. EVINS HAMM
CHESTER T. SMITH, JR.
JAMES A. FOLTZ, III
O. W. HOLLOWELL
JOE R. MEADORS
JOHN A. ISAACS, III
WILLIAM V. TROLLINGER
THE SENIOR CLASS
• CECIL RUSSELL ADAMS, JR., Charle:ton, West Virginia; *K<1':
Pi Alpha Nu; Basketball, 2; Cotillion Club.
• MARVIN HAUSER ANDERSON, Annapolis, Marylandi RK*;
Secretary, 3; Ring-turn Phi, I, 2. 3, News Editor, 2, Managing Editor,
3, Editor-in-Chief, 4; Forensic Union, I; International Relations Club,
I; Dormitory Counselor, 3.
• WILLIAM MELVILLE BAILEY, Wilmington, Ohio; nK<t>; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi,
President, 3; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4; Assistant Head Dormi-
tory Counselor, 4; Commanding Officer, R.O.T.C, 3, 4; Scabbard
and Blade, President, 4; R.O.T.C. Gold Key Award, 3; "Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities."
• REID EVANS BAKER, Sharon, Pennsylvania; HK*; Glee Club, I;
Cotillion Club; Pi Alpha Nu; Washington Literary Society; Trouba-
• COVERT FRAZIER BALDWIN, Floral Park, New York; i:X: South-
ern Collegian. 3, 4; RIng-tum Phi, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 4.
• BRANTLEY FRANCIS BARR, JR., Danville, Virginia; Ki:, House
Manager, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer, 2; Interfraternity Council,
• LEO BARRINGTON, Mohican Hills. Maryland; RKA, Hou:e Man-
ager, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa; "Who's Who In American Colleges
and Universities": Sigma Delta Chi; Executive Committee. I; Ring-
turn Phi, I, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 4; Freshman Camp Counselor, 3;
Dormitory Counselor, 4; Home Edition. I. 2; White Friars.
• CHALLEN BROWN BEATTIE. Summit, New Jersey; N.F.U.; Glee
Club, I, 4.
• JOHN BOWYER BELL. JR., Birmingham, Alabama; .\XA; Graham-
Lee Literary Society. I, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Inte: national Relations
Club, I, 2, 3, Vlce-Pre Ident, 2, 3; Troubadours, I; Debate Club. I;
Crew, I, 2.
• WILLIAM WATTS BLANTON. JR., Paris, Kentucky; ■i'VA; Ring-
turn Phi. I. 2, Circulation Manager, 2; Southern Collegian, Circulation
Manager, 3; Troubadours, I, 3; Glee Club, I.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• FINLEY MARVIN BOBBITT. JR., Bollimore, Maryland; ATA; Sv,
ming, 4; Lacrosse, 4.
• HUGH HATCHER BOND, Bedford, Virginia; Campus Club.
• CHARLES CLINTON BOOTH, Dallas. Texas; ■IVS.
• JOHN IMRIE BOWMAN, JR., Roanoke, Virginia; K:l, President,
4; Troubadours, I, 2, 3, 4; Senior Football Manager; President, Sopho-
more Class; Dance Board, Secretary. 2; White Friars; Cotillion Club;
"13" Club, President, 4; Athletic Committeeman; Gauley Bridge
Hunt Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Freshman Camp Counselor.
• CHARLES RANDALL BRADLEY, Richmond. Virginia; ATA; Trade,
Manager, 1; Lacros'e, Manager, 2; "Southern Collegians," I; V.'vl.l.
Commanders Dance Orchestra, 4; Washington and Lee Band, 2.
• RALPH VERNON BRAY, Lexington, Virginia; ■MA; Cotillion Club;
Glee Club, I, 2.
• WILLIAM EMERSON BROCK, III. Lookout Mountain. Tennessee
^XE; White Friars; Rinq-tum Phi, I.
• RICHARD FALK BROUDY, Norfolk, Virginia; ZIIT; Wrestling,
I, 2; Golf, I, 2; Soccer, 3; Grapplers' Club; Student Bar Association.
* WILLIAM DURWOOD BRUCE, Meherrin, Virginia; IIK'|., Treas
urer, 3, House Manager, 2; White Friars; Washington and Lee Con
cert Guild, 2, 3 4.
• THOMAS ALBERT BULL, Jacksonville, Florida; Ki:; Alpha Epsilo'
Delta; Psi Chi; Wrestling, I; Grapplers' Club, I; Forensic Uniot^
I, 2, 3; Washington and Lee Dance Band, 2; International Relation
Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, I, 2, 3.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• DARROLD ALEXANDER CANNAN, JR., Wichita Falls, Texas;
:i:X; Alpha Kappa Psi; Ring-turn Phi, I ; Forensic Union.
• FERDINAND ESPEY CARTER, JR., Bethesda, Maryland: iX; Stu-
dent War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee, 2, 3, 4. Chairman,
4; "13" Club; Cotillion Club; White Friars; Interfraternity Council,
3; Fancy Dress, Vice-President, 4; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4.
• SELDEN BOOKER CARTER, Forest, Virginia; II KA; Sigma Delta
Chi; Ring-tum Phi; Southern Collegian; Home Edition.
• GRAY CHARLES CASTLE, Arlington, Virginia; ■i'lU; Troubadours,
I ; Ring-tum Phi, I ; Pi Alpha Nu; Assimilation Committee, 3; Assistant
Head Dormitory Counselor, 4; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4; Cheer-
leader, I, 2, Field Captain, 2, Head Cheerleader, 3; Student War
Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee, 3, 4; Spring Dances, Vice-
President, 3; "13" Club.
• ALFRED ROGER CHAPPELKA, JR., Darien, Connecticut; BSH;
Ring-tum Phi, 1; Crew, I, 2, Captain, I.
• LAURENCE GLENN CHRISTIE, JR., Port Washington, New Yoric;
■i>Ki:; Alpha Epsilon Delta.
• WILLIAM HORTON COLEMAN, Manhasset, New YorIc; AXA;
International Relations Club; Track, I.
• ROBERT CHARLTON COLES, New Mildford, Connecticut; Cam-
pus Club; Football, Manager, I, 2.
• ROY ALEXANDER CRAIG, JR., Lake Wales, Florida; *AH; Pi
Alpha Nu, Vice-President; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Southern
Collegian, Adverti-ing Manager, 3; Ring-tum Phi, 2; Alpha Kappa
• WILLIAM LOREN CUSAC, Bristol, Virginia; IIK'l', Secretary, 3.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
ALBERT WALTER DAUB, Westwood, New Jersey; 'M'A; Track,
• HARRY PRINCETON DAVIS, JR., Rosemont, Pennsylvania; KA;
Pi Alpha Nu; Glee Club, I.
JOHN CRAWFORD DAVIS, Tulsa, Oklahoma; KA; Pi Alpha Nu.
• THOMAS DEWEY DAVIS, Richmond, Virginia; 'l.KM'; Baseball, I;
Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club; "13" Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta, PsI Chi.
• JOHN RALSTON DELAHUNTY, Freeport, Pennsylvania; ATA,
Vice-President, 3. President, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon
Delta; Psi Chi; Lacrosse, I, 2; Football, I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4;
Executive Committee, 3, 4; White Friars; "Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities.
• JACK D'EPREMESNIL, Paris, France; ATA.
• LEWIS DESCHLER, II, Bethesda, Maryland; *rA.
• ALEXANDER DeVOLPI, New York, New York; I'.UII; Ring-tum Phi,
I, 2, 3, Make-up Editor, 3; Home Edition, 3, 4, Senior Editor, 4;
Swimming. I, 2, 3.4.
• HARRISON STEELE DEY, JR., Staunton. Virginia; 'Mx-Z; Cotillion
Club; Baseball, I, 2, 4; Tennis, 3.
• HARVEY ALVIN DODD, Hempstead. New York; Crew, I, 2;
Graham-Lee Literary Society, I, 2, 3; Forensic Union, I; Shenandoah,
I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Managing Editor, 4; Sigma Delta Chi.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• JOHN WILLIAM DODD, JR., Chester, Pennsylvania; ATA: Alpha
Kappa Pi]; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3, 4; Southern Collegian, 2, 3, Associate
• JAROSLAV A. DRABEK, Prague. Czechoslovakia; i:X, Chaplain,
I; Student Library Assistant, I, 2, 3. 4; Graham-Lee Literary Society,
I, 2; International Relations Club, 2; Soccer, I.
• SAMUEL SETON MAITLAND DuBOIS, Baltimore. Maryland; :;X;
Lacrosse, I; Southern Collegian, I; Intramural Board, I, 2; Gauley
Bridge Hunt Club; Mongolian Minks; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4.
• ROGER WILLIAMS DUDLEY, Richmond, Virginia; II KA, House
Manager. 4; Sigma Delta Chi. President, 4, Secretary, 3; Ring-tum
Phi, Make-up Editor, 2; Home Edition, World Editor, 2, Senior Editor,
3; House Managers' Association, 4; Editorial Advisory Board, Ring-
turn Phi, 4.
• ROBERT FREDERICK DUGUAY, East Orange, New Jersey; <l>rA,
House Manager, 4; Crew, 1 , 2; Sports Carnival, 1,2,3,4.
• ROBERT FRANCIS ERWIN, Merlon, Pennsylvania; ATA; La-
crosse, I, 2; Intramural Board, 4.
• MAXCY ALTON EVANS, JR., Charleston, South Carolina; 'M'A;
Washington Literary Society; Crew, I; Interfraternity Council.
» HERBERT SEESHOLTZ FALK, JR., Greensboro, North Carolina;
ZUT; Tennis. I, Manager, 4; Christian Council, 4.
• ROBERT LAWSON FIGGERS, Buena Vista, Virginia.
• DAVID LUTTON FISHER, New York, New York; ATA. Secretary,
3; Basketball. I; Track. I; International Relations Club, I. 2, 3;
interfraternliy Council, 3, 4; Southern Collegian, 4.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
» CARLETON WAYNE FLICK, Mount Vernon, New York; A\A,
Vice-President, 3. President, 4; Pi Alpha Nu; Interfraternity Council:
International Relations Club, 2. 3.
• JAMES ARTHUR FOLTZ, Shaker Heights. Ohio; 'hV>; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi, 2, 3, 4; Student War Memorial Schol-
arship Fund Ccmmiitee, 3. 4; Executive Committee, 4; Publications'
Board, 3, 4; Concert Guild, 2, 3, 4; Ring-turn Phi, Buriness Manager,
3; Student Body Finance Committee, 3; "Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities."
« WILLIAM KENT FORD, JR., Clifton Forge, Virginia; AlU; Pi
Alpha Nu; Cross Country, I, 2; Track, 1,2.
• WILLIAM HENRY FOSTER, JR., Dallas, Texas; lidU, Vice-Presi-
dent, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4; Cotillion Club; "Sigma" Society;
Wrestling, l;Gauley Bridge Hunt Club; Ring-tum Phi, I.
. WYATT FRENCH, JR., Richmond, Virginia; i:X; International Re-
« CHARLES JACKSON FRIEDLANDER, New York, New York;
Washington Literary Society, 3, 4; Forensic Union, 3, 4.
• CARL CRAIGHEAD FRITSCHE, Alexandria, Virginia; <f>rA, Hous
Manager, 2: White Friars.
• OWEN BRECKINRIDGE FUQUA, JR., Baltir
Club, I; Psi Chi, 3,4.
• JAMES MILLER GABLER, Baltimore. Maryland; lillll; Southern
Collegian, 2; Commerce Club, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 4; Phi
• SIMON HIRSCH GALPERIN, JR., Charleston, West Virginia;
/.r.T, House Manager, 4; Southern Collegian, Adverlising Manager,
3. Business Manager, 4; Band, I; Soccer, I, 2, 3; Alpha Kappa Psi,
4; Publications Board, Secretary, 4.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• JAMES COLQPHOUN GALT, Charlottesville, Virginia; NFU; Phi
Eta Sigma, Treasurer, 2; Washington Literary Society. I, 2, 3; For-
ensic Union, I; Friends of the Library, 2, 3.
• ERIC CORBELL GAMBRELL, JR., Dallas, Texas; BBn, Secretary.
4; Pi Alpha Nu; Phi Eta Sigma. Secretary, 3; Washington Literary
Society. 2; Baseball. Manager. I, 2, 3; Southern Collegian. 4.
• CLAY THOMAS GARDNER, JR., Danville, Virginia; KA.
• JOHN PETER GARDNER, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky; AT.
• JACK GARST, Boones Mill, Virginia; 4.Ki:; Pi Alpha Nu; "13"
Club: Football, I, 2. 3; Baseball, 1.
• HARRY JORDAN GLASSCOCK, Chuclcatuck, Virginia; K2.
• HUGH SELWYN GLICKSTEIN, Jacksonville, Florida; ZBT; Omi-
cron Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; White Friars;
Swimming, I; Soccer. 2; Cheerleader, I. 2; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2. 3,
Sports Editor, 3; Southern Collegian, 2, 3. Assistant Editor. 3; Shen-
andoah. 2, 3, 4, Business Manager, 3; CALYX, Sports Editor, 3; Co-
President. Cotillion Club, 3; Openings Dance President. 3; Dance
Board, 3, 4; Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee, 3;
Freshman Camp Counselor, 4; Freshman Dormitory Counselor, 4;
Law Review Staff, 4; Christian Council. 4; "Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities."
• ROBERT IRWIN GOODMAN, Troy, New York; ZBT. Vice-Presi-
dent. 4; CALYX. Subscription Manager, 2, Assistant Business Manager,
3, Business Manager, 4; Swimming. I. 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, I; Openings
Dances, Vice-President. 3; Boys' Club, 1.2.
• HERBERT FAIRFIELD GORDON, Marblehead, Massachusetts;
CALYX, I ; Psi Chi, 4; Campus Club, 1,2.
• HENRY WOODFIN GRADY, IV, Atlanta, Georgia; KA; Pi Alpha
Nu; Glee Club; Washington and Lee Concert Guild, 2, 3, 4.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• JOSEPH LaRUE GRAY, III, Lynchburg. Virginia; Campus Club;
Forensic Union, I, 2, Speaker, 2; Debate Council, I, 2, 3, 4, Manager,
2, 3. 4; International Relations Club, I, 2, 3, 4, President, 3, 4; Concert
Guild, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Shenandoah, Editorial Staff, 3, 4; United
World Federalists, Chai,-man, I, 2; Graham-Lee Literary Society,
I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3.
• JAY IVAN GROSSMAN, W.iynesboro, Virginia; .|.|:ii. President,
3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor, 3;
Cotillion Club; R.O.T.C, Company Commander, 3. 4; Scabbard
and Blade, Treasurer, 4; Student Advisory Committee, 4.
• WALLACE CALVIN GUEST, Merrick, New York; AT; Wrestling,
I, 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Nu; Grapplers' Club, I, 2.
• HOUSTON EVINS HAMM, Huntsville, Alabama; Kl, Secretary,
Vice-President, Rush Chairman; Executive Committee. 4; Secretary,
Junior Class; Vice-President, Openings Dance, 3; White Friars; Inter-
national Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; CALYX, I, 2, Managing Editor, 3;
Cotillion Club, 3.
• JACK RICHARD HAVER, Plalnfleld, New Jersey; linn; Sigma
Delta Chi; White Friars; Intramural Board; Football, I; Baseball,
I, 2, 3, 4.
• JOHN DAVID HEARD, Danville, Vi.-ginia; K::, Vice-President, 3;
Cotillion Club; Troubadours, 3; Alpha Kappa Psi, 3, 4.
• ED ALEXANDER HIESTAND, Narberth, Pennsylvania; K^; Sigma
Delta Chi; Troubadcurs, 3; Southern Collegian, 4; Home Edition,
2, 3,4, News Editor, 3.
• JAMES LISLE HINKLE, Roswell, New Mexico; IX; Reporter.
• ROBERT PERCY HINTON, Unlontown, Alabama; *A().
• WILLIAM ALDEN HOCKETT, JR., Upper Montclair, New Jersey;
r.Olf; Track, I ; Soccer, 3, 4; Intramural Board, I ; Spiked Shoe Society,
I; Assimilation Committee, 3; Ring-tum Phi, I.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• MALCOLM LEE HOLEKAMP, Webster Groves, Missouri; 2X;
Alpha Kappa Psl; Pi Alpha Nu; CALYX, I, 2, 3, Features Editor, 2;
Forensic Union, I, 2, Vice-Speaker; International Relations Club, I,
2; Troubadours, I; Christian Council, 2, 3.
• WILLIAM MERCER MOLLIS, JR., Lakeland, Florida.
• OPIE WEEMS HOLLOWELL, Birmingham, Alabama; Ben, House
Manager, 4; Cotillion Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Vice-President of
Science Class; Tennis Team, 3, 4.
• HARRY JAMES HOOSS, Lexington, Kentucky; IIKA, Rush Chair-
• BENTZ BUELL HOWARD, JR., Plainfield, New Jersey; Kl; Phi
Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2; Washington Literary
Society; Student Instructor in Chemistry, 4.
« SAM BYRON HULSEY, Fort Worih, Texas; ATA; Dormitory Coun-
selor, 3, 4; Christian Council, I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Friends of
Ihe Library, 2, 3. 4, Business Manager, 4.
• JOHN A. ISAACS, III, St. Louis, Missouri; ZBT, Historian, 2,
Vice-President, 3; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; Ring-tum Phi, Business Staff,
I; CALYX, Frafernity Editor, 2, Class Editor, 3; Christian Council, 2,
3; Secretary, Senior Class.
« NEILSON CHARLES ISETT, Dearborn, Michigan; *AH; House
Managers' Association, 2, 3, 4; Foolball, I.
• JAY WAYNE JACKSON, West Hartford, Connecticut; i:X, Presi-
dent, 4; White Friars, President, 3; Cotillion Club; President, Spring
Dances, 4; Interfraternity Council; Ring-tum Phi, I; Soccer, I, 2.
• TYSON LEACHMAN JANNEY, Washington, Virginia; ^'AH; Base-
ARTS AND SCIENCES
« ROBERT EUGENE JOHNSON, Ldwrenceburg, Kentucky; i;AK;
R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade.
• WILLIAM LESLIE JOHNSON, JR., Wilmington, Delaware; IIK.\,
Secretary, 3; Pi Alpha Nu; Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary, 4; Ring-tum
Phi, I. 2, 3, Editorial Advi'ory Beard, 4; CALYX, Photographic Editor,
4: Southern Collegian, Photographic Editor, 4; Gauley Bridge Hunt
Club, Master of the Hounds, 4.
• JEFFERSON RANDOLPH KEAN, II, Richmond, Virginia; .\XA;
Crew, Manager, 2; Forensic Union, 2; Generals' Short Line Associa-
rion, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, President, 4.
• ROBERT KEEGAN, Dallas, Texas; AT.
• JAMES WILHITE KIDD, Fayetteville, West Virginia; T>K'^; Foot-
ball, I; Wrestling, 1,2.
• JOHN BLACKBURN KINKEAD, St. Paul, Minnesota; IIK'I>; House
Manager, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council, I, 2; Cotillion Club.
. JOHN RICHARDSON KREMER, JR., Winchester, Virginia; I1K.\;
Crew. I; Band, 2.
« PETER JAS/IES KURAPKA, Baltimore, Maryland; Forensic Union,
• ROBERT WHITNEY LATIMER, Memphis, Tennessee; A'I'A, Houe
Manager, 4, Rush Chairman, 3; Lacrosse, Manager, I; F.-aternity Man-
agers' Association, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Cotil-
lion Club, 2, 3, 4; "13" Club; Chairman, Assimilation Commiitee. 4;
Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 4.
8 HARRY MARTIN LAWRENCE, JR., Looiiout Mountain, Tennes-
see; :;X, Chaplain, 2; Marshall, 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 3, 4. Presi-
dent, 4; Glee C;ub, I, 2.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• JAMES WILLIAM LETT, Henderson, Kentucky: KA.
' STEPHEN FRANK LICHTENSTEIN. Roanoke, Virginia; *En, Presi-
dont, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa; Soccer, I; Wrestling, 1; Lacrosse, I;
Forensic Union, Secretary, I, Speaker, 2; Washington Literary Society,
Vice-President, 2, President, 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Interfraternity Council;
Outstanding Freshman Award; Pi Alpha Nu; Soccer, 2, 3, 4; Inter-
collegiate Debating, I, 2; Vice-President, Openings Dances, 4; "Who's
Who In American Colleges and Universities."
• FRANK WILLIAM LING, Roanoke. Virginia; UK'l'- International
Relations Club, 4; Graham-Lee Literary Society.
• ROBERT EMRY LITTLE, El Dorado, Arkansas; i:.\i:; Forensic Union;
A.B. Degree, 1952.
• CHARLES RICHARD LOVEGROVE, Waynesboro, Virginia; niC\,
Secretary, 3, Vice-President, 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Washington and Lee
Concert Guild; Ring-turn Phi, I; Home Edition, Senior Editor, 3.
• CLYDE SAMUEL McCALL, JR., Fort Worth, Texas; K.\.
• HAYES CANDOR McCLERKIN, Monticello, Arkansas; HHII, Rush
Chairman, 4; Commerce Fraternity, 3, 4; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2; Christian
Council, I; Baseball, I; Lacrosse, 2, 3; Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 4.
• JAMES WILLIAM McCLINTOCK, III, Tunica, Mississippi: S.VE,
President, 4, Secretary, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa; White Friars; Cotil-
lion Club: "13" Club; Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3,
President, 4; Ring-tum Phi, 1; Southern Collegian, I; "Who's Who
In American Colleges and Universities."
• CHARLES FULLER McNUTT, Charleston, West Virginia; 2X, Sec-
retary, 3; Pi Alpha Nu; Dormitory Counselor, 4; Christian Council;
Editor, Freshman Handbook, 3; Co-Chairman Charity Chest Drive, 4;
"Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities."
• ROBERT JOHN MACCUBBIN, Baldwin, New York; AT, President,
4; Wrestling, I, 2, 3, 4; Grapplers' Club; White Friars; Cotillion Club.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• THOMAS MARSHALL MADISON, Jachonville, Florida; i;AK;
Cotillion Club; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer. 4.
• JOHN DAVID MAGUIRE, Jacksonville, Florida; Omicron Delta
Kappa; "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities;" Foot-
ball, I, 2; Campus Club, I, 2, 3. 4. Secretary, I, President, 2, Historian
and Advisor, 3; Director, Nightly Vesper Program; Christian Council,
I, 2, 3. 4, Co-Chairman, 2, President, 3; Director of Religious Activi-
ties, 4; Washington Literary Society, I, Vice-President. 2; Freshman
Camp Counselor, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory Counselor, 3, 4; Student Ad-
visory Committee to the President. 4.
• BENJAMIN CHARLES MARTIN, JR., Owensboro. Kentucky; IIKA;
Omicron Delta Kappa; "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versities"; Phi Eta Sigma, President, 3; President, Junior Class; Chris-
tian Council, I. 2. 3. 4. President. 4; Dance Board, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent. 4; President. Final Dances. 4; White Friars.
• VOLNA ISHMAEL MARTIN, JR.. Fort Worth, Te
Kappa Psi; Football. I, 2; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3, 4.
• CHARLES SCOTT MAY. Pine Bluff, Arkansas; KA; Christian Coun-
cil, I. 2, 3.4; Baseball. Manager, I.
• GEORGE FLEMING MAYNARD. Ill, Clarksdale, Mississippi; i:AE;
Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa.
• JOE RICHARD MEADORS. Bassett, Virginia; KA; White Friars;
Cotillion Club; Commerce Fraternity. Vice-President, 4.
• JAMES CHARLES MONZELLA, Bessemer. Alabama; Sigma Delta
Chi, Treasurer, 3, 4; Home Edition. News Director, 4. Senior Editor,
2, 3, 4; Assistant Publicity Director Mock Convention; Southern Col-
legian, Staff Writer, I.
• JERE NEUVILLE MOORE. JR., Milledgevllle. Georgia; ■
Football. I, 2. 3; Sigma Delta Chi.
• DICK EDWIN SEAY MULKEY, Roswell. New Mexico; SX.
THE SENIOR CLASS
JOHN KEITH NELSON, Wichita Fa
» EDWARD JAY NEWBAKER, III, Johnstown, Pennsylvania; JiTA;
PsI Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club, I, 2; Wrestling; Christian
Council; Grappler's Club; Southern Collegian, Business Staff.
• JOHN LEISHTON STEWART NORTHROP, Alexandria, Virginia
IIKA; Sigma Delta Chi.
HERBERT TURNER OLSEN, Dobbs Foiry, New York; NFU; Cn
• WILLIAM LOVE OSBORNE, JR., Algoma, West Virginia; BOH,
President, 4. Rush Chairman, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa; "Sigma;" "13"
Club; White Friars: Vice-President. Sophomore Class; Vice-President,
Junior Cla-s; Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 3; Dance Board, 4; Basket-
ball, 2, 3; President, Fancy D-ess, 4; "Who's Who In American Col-
leges and Universities;" Cold Check Committee.
• SAMUEL KINNEAR PATTON. Lexington, Virginia; N.F.U.; Camera
Club. I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2, President, 3; Troubadours. 3, 4.
• CHARLES PALVIER PEEBLES, Lawrencoville. Virginia; *K:;; Foot-
ball, I; Tennis, 2, 3.
• THOMAS BOXLEY PERKINS, Larchmont, New York; ^FA; Cotil-
lion Club; Washington and Lee Concert Guild, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent, 4; Troubadours, 3. 4; Forensic Union. I; Graham-Lee Literary
• DONALD HERMAN PETERSON, Riverside, Illinois; FIK*; White
Friars; Debate Council, I, 2, 3, 4; Troubadours, I, 2, 3. 4, Pre'Ident, 4;
Forensic Union, I, 2, Treasurer, 2; Southern Collegian, 4.
FRANK LINDEN PHILLIPS. Chicago, III
<IK*. Rush Chalr-
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• JOHN STEPHEN PHILLIPS, Chicago, Illinois; .|.K'I'; Chrl-tian
Council. I; Crew. Manager. 2; Basketball, Manager, 3, 4; Vice-Presi-
dent. Fancy Dress; Interfraternity Council, 3.
• ALDEN McLELLAN PITARD, Baltimore, Maryland; i; \ ; Wrestling,
I; Soccer. 2; Lacrosse. I. 2; CALYX, I; Troubadours, I, 2. 3. 4; Cotil-
o WILLIAM WILSON PLEASANTS, Greensboro, Nor h Carolina;
• WILLIAM NILS PLUME; Mt. Vernon, New Yo.-k; AXA, House-
Manager, 2. 3. Vice-Pre-ident, 3, 4; International Relations Club, I, 2.
3, 4, President, 2, 3. 4; White Friars; Intramural Manager, I, 2; Ger-
man Club, 2.
• DANIEL EUGENE POPOVICH, Johnstown, Pennsylvania; A'lU;
Football, I, 2, 3, 4,
« LEE ALEXANDER PUTNEY. Richmond, Virginia; IIKA; Pi Alp'ia
Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi.
• JOHN BENJAMIN RANKIN, JR.. Norfolk, Virginia; .\XA; White
Friars; Cotillion Club; Southern Collegian, 3, 4.
• LEONARD BUCKLAND RANSON. JR., Baltimore, Ma-yland;
Campus Cub, President, 4; Cross Country. I, 2, 3, 4. Captain, 2, 3,
4; Lacrosse, I, 2; Track, 3; White Friars; CoHIIIon Club; Assimilation
Committee, 3. 4; Senior Intramural Manager; Student Advisory Com-
mittee, 4; "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities," 4.
• WILLIAM EDWARD RAWLINGS, Fort Thoma-, Kentuc!<y; *KZ;
Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, I; Pi Alpha Nu; Gauley Bridge Hunt
• WILLIAM FORESTUS REID, Cincinnati, Ohio; IIKA; S»
I, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 2; Troubadours. 3.
THE SENIOR CLASS
• GORDON RIESNER, New York, New York; >H;[I: White Friars;
Intramural Manager, I; Southern Collegian, Photographer, I, 4;
CALYX Photographer, I, 2, 3; Gauley Bridge Hunt Club, 4.
• LITTLETON WALLER ROBERTS, JR., Merion, Pennsylvania; i-ri:
Glee Club, I; Ring-turn Phi, I.
• MELVILLE PARKER ROBERTS, JR., Glenbrook, Connecticut; AXX;
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
• THERON RICE ROLSTON, JR., New Hope, Virginia; HK*; Ring-
turn Phi, I; Crew, I.
• EDWARD WELLS RUGELEY, JR., Charleston, West Virginia; *K*;
White Friars; International Relations Club.
• CARL FREDERICK RUMPP, JR., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; i:X,
President, 4; Soccer, Captain, 4; Cold Check Committee, 4; CALYX,
Assistant Business Manager, 3; Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity
Council, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN PAUL RYAN, Fort Worth, Texas; HOn.
• MARK HENRY SCHAUL, JR., Charle:ton, West Virginia; ZBT,
President, 4; Pi Alpha Nu.
• JOSEPH WILLIAM SCHER, Fredericksburg, Virginia; <}>i:TT; Vice-
• JAN JACOB SCHILTHUIS, JR., Biltmore Forest, North Carolina;
UK*; Pi Alpha Nu; Troubadours; Forensic Union; Debate Council.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• ELLIS BERNARD SCHULIST, Shabr Heights, Ohio; /HT; Basket-
ball, I; "Southern Collegians;" Intramural Board. 4; Soccer, 3. 4.
• WILLIAM DUDLEY SCOTT, Mount Hope, West Virginia; 'l-KM',
President, 4; Interfraternity Council, I, 2; CotiLion Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Assimilation Committee, 4; Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2, 3;
"Who's Who in American Colleges and Universilies."
JOHN MALACH SHAW, Shreveport, Loui;
• ISHAM MALLE SHEFFIELD, III, Atlanta, Georgia; *AH; Pre'I-
dent, Student Body of Washington and Lee; Dance Board. President
and Business Manager; President. Fancy Dress. 3; Omlcron Delta
Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; "13" Club; Interfraternity Council; White
Friars; Alpha Kappa PsI; Rlng-tum Phi, I, 2; "Sigma;" "Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities."
• CHARLES HENRY SIPPLE, Savannah, Georgia; IIKA; Cotillion
Club; "13" Club; Wrestling, 3; Cold Check Commiltee.
• CHESTER TABER SMITH, JR.. Garden City, New York; IIK\,
Vice-President, 3. President. 4; Cotillion Club. Secretary-Treasurer.
3; Vice-President, Opening Dances, 3; Student War Memorial Scholar-
rhlp Fund Committee, 2, 3; CALYX, I, 2, 3, Activities Editor, 2; Inter-
fraternity Council, 3, 4; Chairman, Cold Check Committee, 4; Presi-
dent, Senior Class; Dance Board, 4.
• PARKER KIRWIN SMITH, JR., Interlaken, New Jersey; AXA;
International Relations Club, 2; Cotillion Club; Swimming. I. 2. 3. 4;
Intramural Board. 2, 3.
• ROBERT ERNEST SMITH, III, Baltimore, Maryland; ATA; Southern
Collegian. I. 2. 4; Lacrosse, I, 2.
• KENNETH FRANKLIN SPENCER, JR., Hagerstown, Maryland;
ATA; Cotillion Club; Lacrosse; Dormitory Councilor; CALYX, 1;
• EDGAR WINSTON SPENCER, Montlcello, Arkansas; KA, Presi-
dent. 4; Interfraternity Council. 4; Glee Club, I, 2; Forensic Union,
2; Rlng-tum Phi.
• GEORGE WALKER ST. CLAIR, Richmond, Virginia: i:Ai:; Alpha
Kappa PsI; Gauley Bridge Hunt Club.
THE SENIOR ClASS
» BEVERLY GRAY STEPHENSON, Wakefield, Virginia; UK*; Cotil-
lion Club; Forensic Union, I, 2; Troubadours, I, 2, 3, 4; Senior Inter-
fraternity Council Representative.
• GUY THOMAS STEUART. Chevy Chase, Maryland; 'l-Vl, Hl-
" ROBERT BECKWITH STICKEL. Fairfax, Virginia; AT; Graham-Lee
Literary Society; Washinglon and Lee Concert Guild; Track; Trou-
badours; Southern Collegian.
• DANIEL CHENAULT STICKLEY, JR., Penn Laird, Virginia; K.\.
• CHARLES RAY STORM, Hopewell, Virginia; K1: Gauley Bridge
Hunt Club, 4; International Relations Club, I, 2; Ring-turn Phi, I, 2;
Troubadours, I, 2. 3.
• JOHN RHODES TERNEY, JR., Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania; 2X;
Sigma Delta Chi.
» SETH ALEXANDER THAYER, Sands Point, New York; ZX; Swim-
ming, I. 2, 3. 4; Intramural Board, I, 2, 3; CotlMlon Club.
• ROBERT HOWE THOMAS, Fort Worth, Texas; <J.Ae, President,
4; Omicron Delta Kappa; "Sigma;" White Friars; Athjeiic Council;
Football, I, 2, 3,4, Captain.
• CHARLES HENRY TYLDSLEY, Norfolk, Virginia; Foreniic Union,
Secretary, 2; International Relations Club, I, 2. 3, 4, Vice-President,
3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4.
• RUEL WILLOUGHBY TYSON, JR., Greenville, North Carolina;
Omicron Delta Kappa; President's Advisory Committee, 4; Editor
Freshman Handbook, 3; Christian Council, I, 2, 3, 4; Director of
Christian Council Bible Study Program, 4; Wa'hington Literary So-
ciety, 1.2; Friends of the Library, Co-Founder; Dormitory Counselor,
3, 4, Head Counselor, 4; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4.
• HUGH FLOURNOY VAN DEVENTER, III, Knoxviile, Tennessee;
^AV.; PI Alpha Nu; Alpha Kappa Psl.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
• BENJAMIN PARRISH WALDEN, Midway, Kentucky; IVi. Basket-
ball, I, 2, 3, 4; Ba:eball, I, 2. 3, 4; Ring. turn Phi, 4; Washington and
Lee Concert Guild, 3, 4.
• ALLAN WEBER, White Plains, New York; ATA; Shenandoah, 2,
Assistant Business Manager, 2; Southern Collegian, 2, 3, Assistant
Business Manager, 3; Track, I, 4.
♦ WILLIAM TEMPLE WEBBER, JR., Lufkin, Texas; lAIC; Golf, I;
Ring-turn Phi, I.
o JOHN BEVAN Vv'HEELER, Catonsville, Maryland; II K't-.
• WILLIAM ALLAN WHITLOCK, Covington, Virginia; Kl; Track,
I, 2, 4.
• DAVID TERRENCE WHITMAN. Fort Worth. Texas; K.\, Vice-
President, 3; Cotillion Club; President, Openings Dances, 4; "13"
Club, Secretary, 3; Ring-turn Phi; Fre:hman Camp Counselor; Dance
Board, Secretary, 4; Assimilation Committee, Chairman, 3; Gau'ey
Bridge Hunt Club.
WILLIAM ALVIN WHITNEY, Bethlehem. Penn ylvania; 'I'AO; Soc-
T, I, 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club: Gauley Bridge Hunt Club.
LOYD LYNWOOD WILKINSON, Danville, Virginia; KZ: Base-
ill, I, 2.
• JOHN ALDEN WILLIAMSON, II, Cheshire, England; Ki:; Swim-
ming, I, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1,4; Pi Alpha Nu; Troubadours, I, 2.
• JAMES EDWARD WISE, Sumner. Mississippi; Zin'; White Friars:
Christian Council, I, 2.
» WILLIAM JENNINGS WOOD, Chevy Chase; Maryland; -MA:
CALYX, Circulation Manager, 3' Washington and Lee Concert Guild,
2, 3, 4.
as friend and medical advisor to the students of Washington and Lee for more than twenty years, a man
of untiring energy who gave his every effort unceasingly, not only to the students, but to men In every
walk of life, a man who denied himself in order to bring health and happiness to others ... we pay
our modest tribute.
ROBERT P. SMITH, JR.
JOHN E. McDonald
BENJAMIN W. S. CABELL
SAMUEL L. DAVIDSON
CHARLES G. RAUH
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
Maryland; '\'V\: Ring-turr
• WALTER WILLIAM ALBERS, Austinville, Virginia; ^T; Wreslling, Manager,
1. Ring-turn Phi, I,
• JOHANNES CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN, Nordruplund, Pr, Farendlose, Den-
mark; N F.U.
• ROBERT EDWARD LEE ANDERSON, JR., Winchester, Virginia; IIKA;
Basketball, I; Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Home Edition, I; Ring-tum Phi, I; White
Friars, Vice-President, 3
• JAMES BUCHANAN ANDREWS, II, Roanoke, Virginia; 'I'Kl; Co-Rush
Chairman, 3; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Business Manager, 3; Student Concert Guild,
• ROBERT MADISON ANDREWS, Blacksburg, Virginia; K.\; Ring-tum Phi, I,
2. News Editor, 2; Glee Club, I; Washington and Lee Band, I.
• DON PAUL BAR6E, Lake Charles, Loui'
•I'K-I'; Tennis, 2.
• CIRO ANTHONY BARCELLONA, Garfield, Ne
2, 3; Monogram Club, 2, 3; Baseball, I, 2, 3.
• EARLE SALISBURY BATES, JR., Chevy Cha
Phi, I, Sports Editor, 2; CALYX, Sports Editor, 3.
• JOSEPH WILMER BENJAMIN, Lewisburg, West Virginia; IX, House Man-
ager, 2, 3; House Manager's Association, 2, 3; Sigma Delta Chi, 2, 3; Cotil-
lion Club, 2, 3; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2, 3; Southern Collegian, 3; Mongolian Minks;
Christian Council, 3.
JAMES TAYLOR BERRY, Dalla
:.\; Forensic Union.
• ROBERT JOSEPH BLAIR, Roanoke, Virginia; IN.
• JOHN MORTON BLUME, Plainfield, New Jersey; ZMT; White Friars; Soccer,
• JAMES DANIEL BONEBRAKE, Cleveland Heigl>ts, Ohio; lAf; Intramural
Manager; Secretary, Intramural Board; Mongolian Minks; Football. I; Base-
ball, I. 2; Ring-tum Phi, I, Circulation Manager, 2; Southern Collegian, 2.
Assistant Business Manager, 3.
• ROBERT EDWARD BRADFORD, Blacksburg, Virginia; .\X.\, Rush Chair-
man, 2, President, 3; Sigma Delta Chi; White Friars; Ring-turn Phi, I, 2; Home
Edition, 3; Forensic Union, I; Interfraternity Council, I. 2; Captain, R.O.T.C.
WARREN THOMAS BRAHAM, Me
osse, I; Interfraternity Council.
ck. New York; XX; White Fri
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
. WILLIAM CARL BRANSCOM6, Galdx. V.rginid: •I'Kl;
Phi iU Sigma; Asslmllaflcn Committee, 2; Interfrdternity
Council, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3; Freshman Camp Counselor,
„ AUSTIN RUSSELL BRENNESHAN. Sand Springs, Okl,
homa; 1\; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 2, 3; Glee Club, I, 3.
. PAUL KRUESi BROCK. Lookout Mountain, Tennessei
I.\i;; White Friars; Cotillion Club, Secretary-Treasurer,
Ring-tum Phi, Advertising Manager. 2.
. ROBERT BROUDY, Norfolk, Virginia; /I!T.
, JERRY JEROME BROWN, Barrington, Illinois; I'.HII.
. RICHARD ALAN BUSCH, Memphis, Tennessee; lAK;
Cotillion Club; Pi Alpha Nu; Secretary-Treasurer, 3;
CALYX, I, 2, 3, Managing Editor, 3; Cheerleader, I, 2, 3,
Head Cheerleader, 3; Student War Memorial Scholarship
Fund Committee; Parade Chairman, Mock Republican Con-
vention; Publicity Manager, Troubadours, 3; Vice-President,
Fancy Dress, 3,
. BENJAMIN WILLIAM SHERIDAN CABELL, IV, Norfolk,
Virginia; IIKA; Alpha Epsilon Delta; CALYX, Business Staff,
I, 2; Assimilation Committee, 2; Football, I; Wrestling, I;
Lacrosse, I; Vice-President, Sophomore Class; Secretary,
• JOHN RANDOLPH CALVERT, Frogmore, Louisiana; K.\.
. JOHN GEORGE CARGILL, JR., Chatham. New Jersey;
. KNOX CHANDLER, Brownwood, Texas; K.A; Phi Eta
Sigma; Christian Council; Outstanding Freshman Award;
Executive Committee, 2; Dance Board, 2; Concert Guild,
2, 3; Washington Literary Society, I, 2, 3
. WILLIAM THOMAS CLEM. Meadowbrook, Pennsylvania;
■i'Kl; Gol«, I.
. CHRISTOPHER COLLINS, Staunton,
Troubadours; White Friar; Sigma Delta Chi.
. DAVID RONALD COLLINS, Dayton, Ohio; AT; Trouba-
dours, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Concert Guild, 2, Governing
Board, 3; Cotillion Club.
, DAVID PIERSON COMEGYS, JR , Shreveport, Louisiana;
l.\; Ring-tum Phi, I; Southern Collegians. I; Washington
and Lee Band, Manager; Governing Board, Concert Guild,
2, 3; Glee Club. I, 2, 3, President. 3; Crew, Manager, I;
Director, Washington and Lee R.O.T.C. Band,
. JAMES CLEMENTS CONNER, Bethesda, Maryland;
lll-'il. Recorder, 3; Basketball, I; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3; Inter-
fraternity Council, 2, Treasurer, 3; "IS" Club; Cotillion
Club; Phi Eta Sigma.
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
3; Interfraternity Council. 2. 3; Cotillion Club; Inti.
al Board. I; Executi
• ROBERT HESKETH COOLIDGE, JR., Middletown, Ohio; ^.\.
• WALTER WEBB CRAWFORD. Gaylord, Virginia; K.\; Soccer. I, 2. 3. Man-
ager. 2. 3; Generals Shortline Association. 2. President. 3; Troubadours. I;
Christian Council. I; Band. I. 2. 3.
• JAMES ELLIS CROSBY. Jacksonville. Florida; IIAII; Alpha Kappa Psi.
• JOHN ROBERT CROSS. Richmond. Virginia; i-\; Ring-turr Phi. 1. 2. 3.
News Edition. 2. Managing Editor, 3; Student War Memorial Scholarship
Fund Committee, 2, 3; Washington Literary Society. I.
• BRIAN CROWLEY, Silver Springs. Maryland; IIK^I'; Alpha Epsilon Delta;
Washington Literary Society. I. 3; Souehern Collegian. Assistant Editor. 3;
Shenandoah. 2. 3. Staff Member. 2. 3.
• JOSEPH JUNTER CRUTE. Washington. D.C.; IIK\; Cotillion Club.
• SAMUEL LOUIS DAVIDSON. Washington. DC; ZIIT; Phi Eta Sigma; Ring-
tum Phi, I; CALYX, 2. Sports Editor, 2; Southern Collegian. 3. Assistant Editor.
• RONALD STUART DEITCH. Washington. D.C.; O'l.ll; Concert Guild; Alpha
• GEORGE SMITH DENNING. JR.. Chicago. Illinois; 'I'Kt; White Friars;
Interfraternity Council. 2. 3,
• DANILE DAVID DICKENSON. JR.. Danville. Virginia; <I'KI; Swimming. 2.
3; Ring-turn Phi. I; Troubadours. I.
• ROBERT DANIEL DIXON. Western Springs. Illinois; ATJi; Crew. I.
• PETER REESE DOYLE. Pensacola. Florida; lAK; Soccer. I; Troubadour'
I. 2. 3; Assimilation Committee. 3.
» DAVID ELAM DRUM. Richmond. Virginia; K.\; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pt
Eta Sigma. Secretary. 3; Band. I; Christian Council. 2.
• EVANS DUNN. JR.. Birmingham. Alabama; KA.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
. MILTON JOSEPH ELLIOTT, Cradock, Virginia; lIKd..
Warden, 3; Cross Country, Manager, 2; Home Edition.
Sports Editor, 3.
. EMIL PETER ELSAESSER, Younqstown. Ohio; IIK.V; Pi
. GEORGE WEBB FELLOWS, Frederick. Maryland; 'I'KI;
■■|3" Club; Mongolian Minks; Lacrosse, I, 2. 3.
, GORDON FISHER, III, Easton, Maryland; IIKA; White
. JAMES TERENCE FLANNERY, Culpepper, Virginia; l.\;
. STANLEY HASKINS FLINN, Richmond, Virginia; *rA;
, EARLE RUSKIN FOSTER. JR., Norfolk, Virginia; +l.i.
House Manager, 2. 3; Crew. I; White Friars.
. WILLIAM BRUCE FRAY. Orange. Virginia; -t'l i; Foren-
sic Union. I; Rifle Team. 3.
. JAMES ALAN FREEDMAN, Washington. D.C.; ZBT;
Pi Alpha Nu: Baseball. I,
. CHARLES FRANKLIN GAMBRILL, River Forest. Illinois;
. JULIUS PEEK GARLINGTON, Atlanta. Georgia; tAH;
"13" Club; "Sigma" Society; Vice-President. Fancy Dress.
3; Baseball, I.
. ROBERT ARTHUR GINSBERG. Kansas City. Missouri;
•Mill; Washington Literary Society. I. 2. 3; Forensic Union.
. ROBERT ORCUTT GLASIER. East Orange. New Jersey;
■ MA. President. 3; Interfraternity Council. 2; Freshman
Camp Counselor. 3; Football. I; Intramural Board. 2; Pi
, WILSON BROOKE GRAY. Elizabetli. New Jersey; IIK+.
. GEORGE HOLEMAN GREER. Owensboro. Kentucky:
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
ARTHUR DEAN GUY, Kansas City, Missouri; XX; P! Alpha Nu; Southcfn Col-
legian, 2, 3; Intramural Board, I, 2; Student War Memorial Scliolarship Fund
Committee, 2, 3; Ring-turn Phi, I.
RENO SHEFFER HARP, III, Richmond, Virgini,
AT; Foolball, Mana
WILLIAM ALLEN HARRISON, Richmond, Virginia;
er, 3; White Friars; Wrestling, 2; Forensic Union, I, 2.
• RICHARD ARTMAN HARTLEY, Staunton, Virginia; "I'-M-i.
• DANIEL GORDON HARTSHORN, Greenville. Tennessee; Kl; Exccuti>
• ROY CECIL HERRENKOHL. Roanoke, Virginia; liHJi; Christian Council,
2, 3, Secretary, 3; Dormitory Counselor, 3.
• WILLIAM RUSSELL HILL, Silver Spring. M
Home Edition; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3; Maior. R.O.T.C.
and; IJKA; Sports Edil
• KENT CHAMBERS HORNER, Fairfield, Connecticut; AT; Friends of the
Library. I, 2, 3, Chairman, 2, 3; Washington Literary Society, I, 2, 3, Secretary
I, Vice-President, 2, President. 3; Christian Council, i, 2. 3; Inter'raternity
Council. 2. 3; Freshman Camp Counselor. 3; Shenandoah, I.
• FRANK TEMPLE HUNDLEY, Covington, Virginia; KX; Cotillion Club; Pi
Alpha Nu; "13" Club.
• ROBERT HOLBROOK INGHAM, Maplewood, New Jersey; Ki; Pi Alpha
Nu; Ring-turn Phi, I; Home Edition, 3; Southern Collegian. 3.
• FARRIS JACKSON. Collierville. Tenne
• STEPHEN H. JOHNSSON, San Franc
Relations Club. 2.
r.M:. Assistant Treasurer. 3.
California; AT; International
• WILLIAM ROWE CARRINGTON JONES. Memphis. Tennessee; ^lAK; Ring-
turn Phi. I. 2. 3; Office Manager. 2. Business Manager. 3; Christian Council.
2. 3; Publications Board. 3; Washington and Lee Concert Guild. 2, 3; South-
ern Collegian. I, 2.
• THOMAS JOSEPH KENNY. Baltimore. Maryland; IN; Mongolian Minks;
Pi Alpha Nu, Vice-President, 3; Interfraternity Council. 3; Southern Collegian,
2. 3; Swimming. 2. 3; Lacrosse. I. 2. 3.
• RUDOLPH FRANK KNAKAL. Coxsackie. New York; A.X.\.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
. BYRON PHILLIP KOCEN, Richmond, Virginia; ■b\-:U;
Secretary. 2, 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Forensic Union. Vice-
President, 2, President, 3; Debate Council, 2, 3; Ring-turn
Phi. I; Shenandoah, L
. ROBERT DAVID LAHR, Bristol, Tennessee; \.\A.
. SAIvlUEL OTT LAUGHLIN, III, Wheeling. West Virgin:a;
l|i\.\, Secrcty, 3; Baseball Manager, I, 2.
. HAROLD GORDON LEGGETT, JR. Lynchburg, Virginia
l;iHI; Washington Literary Society, I. 2, Vice-President, 3
Shenandoah, Circulation Manager, 2, 3; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3
. LESTER DAVID LINN, Honolulu, Hawaii; UK \; Cotillior
Club; Baseball, I; CALYX, I.
. HUMBERTO JOSE LLORENS, JR., San Juan, Puerto Rico
a JOHN FLETCHER LOWE, JR., Greenville. South Caro-
lina; l.\K\ CALYX, Business Staff, I, 2. 3; Dance Board. 2.
3. Assistant Business Manager. 3; President. Sophomore
Class; Ring-turn Phi. 2; Swimming. 2; Lacrosse. I. 2. 3;
White Friars; Christian Council. I. 2, 3; Dormitory Coun-
. WILLIAM STONE LUCKETT. Irvington-on-Hudson. Now
• LOWELL WALKER LUNDY. P.neville. Kentucky; AT;
. JOHN ETCHISON McDONALD. Towson, Maryland;
•I'Kl; Pi Alpha Nu; Mongolian Minks; Treasurer. Sopho-
more Class; Vice-President. Junior Class; Basketball. I;
Assimilation Committee. 2; Lacrosse. I. 2.
» ROBERT JOHN W. McGEEHAN. South Orange. New
Jersey; <I'.rA. Historian, 3; "W Club; Forensic Club;
Ring-turn Phi, 2; Graham-Lee Literary Society, 3,
. WILLIAM DUNLAP McHENRY, Swarthmore, Pennsyl-
vania; AIA; Pi Alpha Nu; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3; Fo.tbal, I, 2, 3
, ROBERT ALEXANDER McPHERRIN, Norfolk, Virginia;
■MA; Cross Country. 2.
. HARRY FRANCIS MALZEKE. Penns Grove. New Jersey;
AT; Cotillion Club,
. NICHOLAS GREGORY MANDAK; AT, Vice-President,
3. Forensic Union, 2; Phi Eta Sigma,
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
• LEVIN FLOYD NOCK, III. Accon
Short Line Association, 2, 3.
Virginia; Christian Council; Generals'
• PAUL MARC lv<ASLANSKY, Reqo Park, New York; ZIIT; Soccer, I; Base-
ball, I; Troubadours; White Friars; Southern Collegians; Mongolian Minks.
• ROY THOMAS MATTHEWS, JR.. Franklin, Virginia; K.\; Pi Alpha Nu.
• JOSEPH TAYLOR MEALS, Shaker Heights, Ohio; r.\K; Football, I.
• GEORGE HUNT MITCHELL, Chevy Chase, Maryland; llhA; "13" Club;
Phi Eta Sigma; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Business
Manager, 2, Publicity Director, 3; Forensic Union, 2; Baseball, I.
• DAN BRECKINRIDGE MOORE. Huntington, West Virginia; 'l-IA; Glee
Club. I; Ring-turn Phi, I.
• SEDGEWICK LEE MOSS, Washington, DC; .\X.\; Cotillion Club.
• THOMAS ALEXANDER NALLE, JR., St. Davids. PennsylvanI,
Club; Crew I; Troubadours. I.
JOHN GERARD O'BRIEN. Hartsdale. New York; Football. I.
LARRY CLIVE PALMER. Arlington. Virginia; ■VVi; Basketball. 1; Cri
• RALPH SHAPPEE PARK. JR.. Swarthmore. Pennsylvania; 'I'KX; Alpha Epsilon
Delta. 2. 3.
• ROBERT OWEN PAXTON. Lexington, Virginia; LVK; Phi Eta Sigma; Ring-
turn Phi, I; CALYX. 2; Concert Guild. President. 3; Washington Literary So-
ciety; Shenandoah; Christian Council.
o JOHN FRANCIS PECK. JR.. Lancaster. Pennsylvania; Xr^; Assistant House
Manager. 3; CALYX, I; Lacrosse. I; Cotillion Club. 2. 3; White Friars. 2. 3.
SURSE TAYLOR PIERPOINT. Rio De Janerio. Brazil; KA.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
. OVERTON PRICE POLLARD, Ashland. Virginia; ■\'K1:
Pi Alpha Nu; Mongolian Minks.
. HAROLD JOSEPH QUINN, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana;
1.M-; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer, 3; Glee Club, I, 2,
. CHARLES GREEN RAUH, Shaker Heights, Ohio; /HI;
Pi Alpha Nu; Assimilation Committee, 2; Cold Check
Committee, 3; Football, I, 2, 3; Lacrosse, I, 2, 3; Wrestling,
I. 2, 3; Historian. Sophomore Class; Historian, Junior
. NEWTON HARDMAN RAY, Danville, Virginia; l.\K;
Soccer, I, 2; Ring-tum Phi, I, 2, Circulation Manager, 2.
, LAURIER THOMAS RAYMOND, JR , Lc
IX; Glee Club 1 , 2; White Friars.
, JAMES CHANDLER RICH, Welch, West Virginia; .\.\.\;
Ba5ketb.ill. I, 2, 3.
. WILSON HULL RIDER, Stamford, Connecticut; 'M'A;
Glee Club, 2, 3; Cross Country, Manager, 2, 3.
. RICHARD PEABODY ROSS, Bethesda, Maryland; 'I'Kl.
, JOSEPH FRANKLIN ROWE. Hampton, Virginia; IIK.A;
. HOWARD VERNON SANDEN, Evanston, Illinois; ^X.
Secretary, I, Rush Chairman, 3; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sec-
retary, 3; Phi Eta Sigma, I, 2. 3, Treasurer, 3; Pi Alpha Nu;
Wrestling, I; Glee Club; CALYX. I. 2, 3, Advertising Man-
ager, 3; Mongolian Minks; Graham-Lee Literary Society.
. STEPHEN SAMUEL SCHLOSSMAN. NewYork, NewYork;
.M:II, Secretary, 2, 3; Baseball, I. 2. 3; Washington and
Lee Literary Society. I. 2. 3, Treasurer. 2; Southern Col-
legians. I, 2. 3; Assimilation Committee, 2; Cotillion Club.
. GLENN ALLEN SCOTT. Smithfield. Virginia; IIK'I';
Southern Collegian. Editor-in-Chief, 3; Publications Board,
3; Sigma Delta Chi.
. BRIAN HAMMOND SHANLEY, Norfolk. Virginia; W-in;
"Southern Collegians." Leader. I. 2. 3.
• GEORGE TAYLOR SHEFTALL. Augusta. Georgia; K.\.
. JAMES FRANK SHEPHERD. Johnson Cily. Tennessee;
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
• HARRY CARD SHERMAN, Augusta. Georgia; K\; Phi Eta Sigma, Prei
dent, 3; Openings Dances, Vice-President, 3; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Cotillio
Club; "IS" Club; Interlraternity Council, Secretary. 3; Assimilation Cotr
Florida; lAI',; CALYX, I, 2, 3:
FRANKLIN LEONARD SHIPMAN, JR.. Troy, Ohio; 'MA; Crew, I; White
RICHARD HALL SHERRILL, Pens,
terfraternity Couscil. 3.
• WALTER EVANS St^lTH, Jacksonville, Florida; lAK; Ring-tum Phi, 1;
CALYX, 2, 3, Sports Editor, 3; Southern Collegian, 2, 3, Assistant Business Man-
ager, 3; Co-chairman Charity Chest, 3; Christian Council, I. 2, 3; Trouba-
dours, 2, 3; Swimming, I; Track, I; Soccer, I, 2.
• JERRY GLOVER SOUTH, Frankfort, Kentucky; 'I'-in. Treasurer; Pi Alpha Nu,
President. 3; Lacrosse. I, 2; Washington Literary Society; Assimilation Com-
• JASON BYRON SOWELL. JR.. Dallas, Te
I, 2, 3, Fraternity Editor, 2, Class Editor. 3.
Cotillion Club; CALYX.
• JACK ALLEN SITES. Martlnsburg. West Vii
Grapolers' Club. I. 2. 3; Forensic Union. I. 2. 3.
CHARLES KENNETH SLICK. Hagerstown, Maryland; IIK<|..
II; Pi Alpha Nu; Basketball.
• JACK OWEN SMITH. Reynoldsburg. Ohlt
I; Baseball. I.
• ROBERT PARTRIDGE SMITH. JR.. Jacksonville. Florida; AIA; Omlcron
Delta Kappa; White Friars; Cotillion Club; "13" Club; Dance Board. 3; Open-
ings Dances. Vice-President. 3; Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Com-
mittee. 2. 3; Interfraternity Council, 2. 3, Treasurer. 2; Christian Council. I.
2, 3. Secretary. 2. Treasurer. 3; Forensic Union. I; Freshman Camp Counselor.
3; Dormitory Counselor. 3; Cheerleader, I. 2. 3; President, Junior Class.
• JOHN MORLAND SPENCE, Baltimore, Maryland
• BERNARD SIGFRIED STEINER, JR., Birmingha
Kappa Psl; Lacrosse, Manager, 2.
• HARRY ELLSWORTH STINE, JR.. Sliver Spring.
2, 3; Cotillion Club.
• PETER McKENZIE STOCKETT, JR.. Woodvllle.
fraternity Council. 2. 3.
• CARL DAVID SWANSON. Kansas City. Misso
Copy Editor. 2; Troubadours. I. 2; White Friars;
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
. GORDON McLEAN TAYLOR. Franklorl, Kentucky; •l>K-l';
, CHARLES RANDOLPH THOMAS. JR . Danville, Virgin',
, WILLIAM WEST THOMAS. Harrisonburg. Virgin!.
.\.\.\: Glee Club.
. WILLIAM BOHLER THOMPSON. Chattanooga. Tennes-
see; Kl; Wllite Friars; Track
JAMES ROBERT TRIMM, Ctievy Chase, Maryland; 'hfi;
. HENRY ASHBY TURNER. JR , Bethesda. Maryland; 'MA;
Phi Eta Sigma; Ring-turn Ptii. I, News Editor, 2; Shenan-
doah, Managing Editor, 3.
. ANTHONY VALEN, Middletown, Ohio; AT; Soccer, I;
Cotillion Club; Pi Alpha Nu; Forensic Union.
. DOUGLAS MACKENZIE VAN RIPER. Manhasset. New
York; 'TAh; White Friars; Lacrosse I, 2.
, RICHARD ALLEN VOGLER. Los Angeles. California;
IIK'T; Phi Eta Sigma; Washington Literary Society, I. 2, 3;
Friends of the Library. 2. 3; Ring-tum Phi. I,
. DIRKEN TARBILL VQELKER. Columbus, Ohio; •Mil;
. HENRY DICKERSON WAGENER. Richmond. Vlrgini,
, THOMAS ROBERT WALL, III, St. Joseph. Missour
Will; Swimming, Manager, 2, 3.
, ROBERT GORDON WALLACE. Plainfield, New Jersey;
X.\- Lacrosse. I; Cotillion Club; Glee Club, I.
, RICHARD PARKER WALLIS, JR., University Heights,
Ohio; •MA; Glee Club, 2.
a HARLEY DAVIS WARNER, Farmington, Michigan; 'I'K'I'.
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE
• ROBERT NORMAN WASHBURNE, Phlladelph!,!, Pennsylvania; ITK'I'; President, 3; Glee Club, I.
, CHRISTIAN CARL WEICHSEL, II; Dallas, Texas; l:(ill; Pi Alpha Nu; Baseball, Manager, I, 2, 3; CALYX, I;
Mongolian Minks, Vice-President, 3,
. GEORGE BENSON WERTHAN, Palmerlon, Pennsylvania; 'MA; Glee Club, 2, j; Concert Guild, 3,
. DONALD EDWARD WEST, Westfleld, New Jersey; AT; Football. Manager, I, 2, 3; Lacrosse, I, 2.
. WILLIAM CLARENCE WILLIAMS, Petersburg, Virginia; 'I'Kl; White Friars; Basketball, I; Baseball, I.
, GEORGE SIMPSON WILSON, III; Owsnsboro, Kentucky; KA; Phi Eta Sigma; Forensic Union, I, 2; Crew, I; CALYX,
Business Staff, 2; Shenandoah, Business Staff, 3.
, LEONARD FRANCIS WINSLOW, JR., Richmond, Virginia; AX; Forensic Union; International Relations Club;
Soccer, I, 3; Wrestling, I.
. WILEY REED WRIGHT. Arlington, Virginia; 'MA; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club; Chee-leader, 2, 3.
. GEORGE MARSHALL YOUNG, Fort Worth, Texas; 'I'AH; "Southern Collegians"; Mongolian Minks.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
ROBERT N. FISHBURN
BEAUREGARD A. REDMOND
WATSON A. BOWES. JR.
LEWIS P. JACOBY
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE
KENNETH LEE ABERNATHY, ISfln Louisville, Kentucky
HADDON CHRISTOPHER ALEXANDER, III, ']>K^ . . Farmville, Virginia
THOMAS WILLIAMS ALEXANDER, mill . . Charleston, South Carolina
FREDERICK AYRE5 ARNDT Lexington, Virginia
WILLIAM McGregor bailey, :l\K . . . Parbrsburg, West Virginia
CHARLES JOHN BALDREE, AXA Melber, Kentucky
RICHARD WARREN BANK, -VKU Brooklyn, New York
JOSEPH KENTWORTH BANKS, JR., 2X Lynchburg, Virginia
DAVID DOSS BARE, OK* Dalton, Georgia
CYRUS JUDY BARTON, <|.KM' Charleston, West Virginia
WILLIAM HENRY BARTSCH, AT Washington, D.C.
FRED BOWMAN BEAR, i:\t: Montgomery. Alabama
DEAN BENDER, *rA Manhattan, New York
FRED GILBERT BENHAM, AT Norview, Virginia
DAVID MILLER BERLINGHOF, ^M'A Binghamton, New York
MARVIN LORD BISHOP, 'M-A Casper, Wyoming
HAROLD JAY BLACKSIN, >|.KTT Brooklyn, New York
WILLIAM DOWS BLAKE, lAK Lake Charles, Louisiana
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
CARL DAVID BOLT, .|.rA Dublin, Virginia
WATSON ALLEN BOWES, ATA Denver, Colorado
FREDERIC MORSE BRYANT, III, <hrA .... BaUimore, Maryland
RICHARD MASTEN BUDD. IVl .... Jenkintown, Pennsylvania
JOSEPH KEITH CARDWELL, K.\ Richmond, Virginia
NEWMAN CLAY CARMACK, JR., AT . . . Kensington. Maryland
JOHN SLADE CARTER, JR., Kr Norristown, Pennsylvania
ROBERT MOORE CARTER, JR., IIKA . . Charleston, We-t Virginia
HAROLD ROBERT CHENAULT, JR., i;X . . . Louisville, Kentucky
MILSON KEENAN CLARK, Campus Club . Port Chester. New York
CHASE WERNER CLEMENTS, K:: Toledo, Ohio
SCOTT BLAKE CLINTON, r.nn Chevy Chase, Maryland
WILLIAM BOYD CLOPTON, AT Warsaw, Virginia
HARRY KING COCHRAN, iiX Little Rock, Arkansas
JAMES CHARLES COCLIN, AT Fairfield, Connecticut
EDWARD COHEN, 7,1!T Riverside, New Jersey
LEWIS COPE, nK4> Marsl>rfn?<re
WILLIAM ERMINE CORNELIUS Blountsville 'AT;
y /^\_, .
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE
WILLIAM NEWTON CRAIG, K.V Edgewood, Pennsylvania
LEWIS GERALD CRESKOFF, K:: Merion, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM EUGENE CREWS, :iAE Tulsa, Oklahoma
WILLIAM OLIVER CRIMINALE, JR., KA Mobile, Alabama
ROBERT MILLER CULLERS, IIKA Front Royal, Virginia
FORNEY RUTLEDGE DAUGETTE, i:X Jaclsonville. Alabama
ROBERT HENRY DAVIDSON, UK* Coraopolis, Pennsylvania
ROLAND CROCKER DAVIES, ATA Washington, D.C.
WILLIAM WOOTTON DAVIS, JR., ATA .... Lexington, Kentucky
PETER MARTIN DcBEER, r.OII Crystal Lake, Illinois
ROGER STOMNER DENU,. MA Ridgewood, New Jersey
RICHARD CHARLES DILLON, .H'A West Orange, New Jersey
RAY BROWN DINKEL, 'IK:; Bridgewater, Virginia
MARVIN RICHARD DOERFLER, 'M;!! White Plains, New York
WILLIAM LUDWIG DOLS, :;X Baltimore, Maryland
GUY DARBY DRAKE, I'.HII Palm Beach, Florida
JOHN MALCOLM DUHE, JR., Iv:i New Iberia, Louisiana
WILLIAM KERFOOT DUNKER, 't-K:; Washington, D.C.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
■ -. ,- v^^H^^B ^H fl^ED KITTERMAN EASTER. JR. yv\ Richmond VUamU
"* ^^^H^^ - ^1^1 JOHN WESTBROCK ENGLISHMAN, , Midland Pari New Jersey
ERLING PETER ERLINGHAGEN Berlin, Germany
fj. -- a^^H^HV ^I^^^H Second Row:
i , _^ ,
I ,^ ^1| JHPP ^ /PS^^^l ARTHUR LOUIS FERN, II, .hFA Bloomfield, Connecticut
~# JBBHB^ .i^^H WILLIAM STANTON FISH, /,BT Louisville. Kentucky
I ^ ™^^^™|^ ^Jl^^^l ROBERT NELSON FISHBURN, .[.Ad Roanoke VIrgini
j^l^^^jS^^SHHSR J0^^si3^ ,:.• .jg^ani^lii^^W Third Ro»
^H-Sk ^««;>^Hn -"^ -J. ^ fllH^ '-^ ^'^I^H HARRY McNAMARA FORD, -i'M) .... Baltimore, Maryland
^^^^^^^lUk -^/■•m[1HI|v JZI^^^H WILLIAM HAUGHWOUT FORREST jr. Kl Warwick Virginia
^^ yHH^HH^k ll^^^l ROBERT HAROLD FORTINER, *K- Westtield New Jers
^PPWB ..i^ilHH^ Fourth Ro..
•1 -::» «rr _^ ^ .,«ii^« DAVID LAWRENCE foster, *1H . . . . Sewlckley. Pennsylvania
dv J A ■— ^j^H ~'°"^ '''^^^'' FREEMAN. HK.V Fredericksburg, Virgini.
ttH/tTM^^k ' ^^F^^ ANTHONY FRANK GERIKE. .f.Kl . . . Haddontield. New Jersey
i ^^»H ^- .1. , „i,i.i, „,. ,'«^-- FRANK GRANVILLE GIBSON. JR Bedford Virginia
r^^^m^mr^.MI^^M^mi ^i^H frank GIDDON, Zin- BrooHlne, Massachusetts
A«^^^H -- ' '•"■ "''^ S. Hl^^H WILLIAM DOUGLAS GOODE, JR Newport News Virgi,
JEAN-MARIE GABRIALGRANDPIERRE Nancy. France
RICHARD GEORGE GROSE, AXA .... Ballston Spa, fS^vf^^ork
IL^kn^ ^^^^H^V^^ f^ ^^'' '^'-'-^'^ HAMILTON, -X Santa Fe Ne
^ X o SB / ^ , .
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE
JOSEPH HANAWAY. ATA Short Hills, New Jersey
FRANK TUCKER HARDWICK, ATA LaFayette, Georgia
ROBERT PEGRAN/ HARRISON, <1.AH . . . Lookout Mountain, Tennessee
GEORGE TOBIAS WHIPP HENDRIX, JR., 'l-AI! . . . Olean, New Jersey
ERWIN OLIN HENTZ, Ki; Anderson, South Carolina
HARRY MUTH HOLLINS, i;AIO Lake Charles, Louisiana
RICHARD LYNN HOLZBACH, Ki: Newport News, Virginia
HUGO HOOGENBOOM, AT Beaufort, South Carolina
_ __ .. *"*
"^ llllll iliiliiliililillllliillll I *
JOHN WAYLAND HOWARD, i:Ai; . . . . Wether:field, Connectic
JOHN PRATT HUEBNER, .|.KM' Buck Hill Falls, Pennsylvan
JOHN EDWARD HUGHES, Ki: Roanoke, Virgin
JAN FREDRIK HULSWIT, AT Cardon, Venezue
GREGORY MELVIN HUMPHRIES, Campus Club . Waynesboro, Virgin
CHARLES EDWARD HUNT, 'I'l'A Towson, Marylar
LEWIS PHILLIP JACOBY, III, <I.Ki: Moorestown, New Jers.
TIM HUGH JENKINS, AT Cleveland Heights, Oh
LESLIE HENRY JOHNSON, <I'K>I' Ridgefield Park, New Jersc
RICHARD ERNEST JOHNSON, Iinu Manhasset, New Yo
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
DACE WILLETT JONES, JR.. Ki: . . . Anderson, South Carolina
WALK CLARIDGE JONES, III, lAi; . . . Memphis. Tennes:ee
ROBERT EUGENE KELLEY, UK.]. Glen Allen, Virginia
HARRY GREENE KENNEDY, i:.\ , . . Charleston, West Virginia
RONALD FERARI KERR, AT Staten Island, New Yorlc
JACK VINCENT KIBLER, II KA . . . . Martinsburg, West Virginia
JAMES CLAYTON KINCANNON, 'I-Ki:
JAY DRUMMOND KLINE, .fK^ . . . .
JOSEPH SCOTT LAURENT, Miiii . . .
WALDEMAR EDWARD LEE, AT Santurce, Puerto Rico
LARRY LEVITAN, /,l; I' Washington, D.C.
DAVID PAUL LINDECAMP, A\\ . . . West Chester, Pennsylvania
JAMES CORNING LINDSAY. Ki;
ALLEN LEE LIP5ETT, /.BT . . . .
. Baltimore, Maryland
Jamestown, New York
RICHARD GRAHAM LITTLEJOHN, IIKA . . . Port Washington,
THOMAS EDWIN LOHREY, JR., ATA . Bluefield, West Virginia
CHRISTIAN ALDREDGE LUHNOW. liN . . GordonsviW^ Mglni,
JOHN FREEMAN LYTTON, lAi; Nashville Te/ne
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE
NEIL McBRIEN, -J-rA Port Jefferson, New York
DAVID WARREN McCain, l-.mi Snyder, New York
ROBERT LEE McKNISHT, KA Memphis, Tennessee
PETER ROCKWELL MacPHERSON. ll'l Sidney, New York
RICHARD JAMES MAKANOFF, /l!T . . New Brunswick, New Jersey
DONALD LOWELL MALLOREY, UK* Washington. D.C.
ROBERT HOOD MANN. JR., :::X Kansas City. Missouri
JOHN HARDIN MARION, III. -J-rA Bon Air, Virginia
ROY CARTER MARTIN Glasgow, Virginia
MARVIN PORTER MEADORS, 2AE Greenville. Mississippi
WILLIAM SPEDDEN MERRICK, JR., :iX Baltimore, Maryland
GUY PARKER METCALFE, JR. *AH Louisville, Kentucky
SLATOR GIGNOUX MILLER, IIKA Washington, D.C.
DOUGLAS DURRELL MONROE, JR., r.\ Pelham, New York
WILLIAM EDWARD MOORE, JR., K.\ Waynesboro, Virginia
PAUL RICHARD MULLER. AT Bay Head, New Jersey
SIDNEY STEVENS NEGUS, JR.. 'IKi; Richmond, Virginia
PETER QUICK NYCE, JR., i:X Washington, D.C.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
CHARLES MINTER PATRICK, JR., i;(iii . .
CHARLES FORREST PATTERSON, JR , AXA
. Dallas, Texas
FREDERIC MONTAGU PEULEY PEARSE, III, i;.\, Lexington, Virginia
ROBERT ALLEN PFAFF, i:n|| South Bend, Indiana
MILLS RAYMOND PILAND, KA . . . Williamsburg, Virginia
ELWOOD STUART QUARNGESSER, 'hlvl' Baltimore, Maryland
STEPHEN MARSHALL QUILLEN, K:i ... Lebanon, Virginia
OGDEN BERTRAND RAMSAY, 11 K'|. . . , McDonogh, Maryland
RONNIE REGINALD RAY, •! lA Louisville, Kentucky
BEAUREGARD ANDREW REDMOND, IIBII .... New Orleans,
JAMES ARTHUR REEDER, liori Shreveport, Louisiana
JAMES WILLIAM REID, ■l>K:i Lexington, Virginia
JAMES CALDWELL REPASS, IX . . . Lumberport, West Virginia
CHARLES LEE RICE, KA Alexandria, Virginia
DAVID EUGENE RICE, AT Silver Spring, Maryland
JAMES DARNALL RITTER, :iX Cynthiana, Kentucky
WILLIAM RANDOLPH RITTER, JR., Z\V. Huntington,
THOMAS V/ATERS ROBBINS, JR., 11K.\ . .Princeton Nei/fej
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE
ARCH WATERS ROBERTS, i;AK St. Petersburg, Florida
JUDSON HOWARD RODMAN, KA Portsmouth, Virginia
SIDNEY MILLS ROGERS, JR., 'I'Ki: Danvi;le, Virginia
JOHN RUTHERFORD, .\X.V Radford. Virginia
ANTHONY HUNT SARGENT. AT Eastchester, New Yorit
MALCOLM STOVER SAWTELLE i;AE Freeport, Maine
FRANCIS OSBORNE SCHAEFER. nk'A
CHARLES RICHARD SCHAUL, /,1!T .
Charleston, West Virgini,
WERNERT JACQUES SCHULER, JR., II KA Erie. Pennsylvania
FREDERICK SHAND, i:AI-: Lancaster, Pennsylvania
JAMES IVAN SHAPERO, VA'.T Cleveland Heights, Ohio
TEDDY HUNTER SHEHAN, i;X Bloomfield, Kentucky
HARRY STANTON SHENDOW, II KA Winchester. Virginia
EUGENE BURTON SIEMINSKI, i:N Carmel. New York
ELIAS NAUDAIN SIMONS. Ill, II K<^ Washington, D.C.
ROY HAMPTON SIMPKINS, KA Augusta, Georgia
RAYMOND DUPUY SMITH, JR., liHIl Chappagua, New York
RONALD SUTHERLAND SMITH, Ki: Rye, New York
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
HARRISON SOMERVILLE, JR.. 1:011 Washington, D.C.
RICHARD FLOYD BURKE STEELE. JR., AT . . Petersburg, Virginia
DONALD EDWARD JAMES STEWART. K.\ . , Mexico D.F., Mexico
HAROLD DUANE ST. JOHN. JR.. *I'A . . . Summit. New Jersey
WILLIAM JOHN STOBER. II, K A Newton Highlands.
JERRY FARMER STONE, JR., Ki; Kingsport. Tennessee
RONALD GLEEN TAYLOR Roanoke, Virginia
JAMES VICTOR TERRY, KOII Scarsdale. New York
DUDLEY BRECKENRIDGE THOMAS, -I'lA New York, New York
RICHARD SILSBY VEDDER, ■(■All Clean, New Yo,-k
JAMES ALAN VLEREBOME. r.nil Lancaster. Ohio
JOHN ARTHUR VOEKEL, lUHl Dallas, Texas
EDWARD MORTON VOKE, i:AE Akron, Ohio
NOEL A. L WAKELIN, AN A Atlantic City. New Jersey
JOHN MOTT WALBRIDGE, i;AK Toledo, Ohio
DONALD DAVID WEAVER, 'I'Kl Alloy, West Virginia
DAVID SHERBY WEINBERG. /.liT Frederick, Maryland
PAUL HAROLD WEINSTEIN. /.IIT Washington, D.C.
ROBERT DALLAS WHITAKER. K A Tampa, Florida
ROBERT NORFLEET WHITE, Ki; Memphis, T|ni»^\
;HARLT0N MORRIS WILDER, 1:1111 Morrison, lljjfi^
MAHLON DRAKE WOODRING, LllU . . . . Summit. Ne>«>Je
MICHAEL P. RYER
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE
• RUDYARD CARL ABBOTT, Grand Rapids. Mich-
• FRANK RICHARD AHLGREN, JR., Memphis,
• ARI5TIDES CHRIST ALEVIZATOS, Baltimore.
• FRED LOUIS ANGELOH, New York, New York;
• LAWRENCE KENNETH ANTHONY. JR., Harts-
vllle. South Carolina; Kl.
• ARNOLD MICHAEL APPLEFELD. Baltimore.
Maryland; /.111 .
• GEOFFREY TREVOR ARMBRISTER, Darlen.
• STUART WOODWARD ATKINSON, Warwick,
• JOHN KARL AURELL, Arlington, Virginia; AT.
« JAMES CRNGSi AiD^LOfTE, III, Memphis, Ten-
HERMAN JENNINGS BAKER, JR., Bristol. Vlr-
• CHARLES RALPH BEALL. JR.. Martinsburg,
West Virginia; ATA.
• ROBERT BUCHANAN BEALE, III. Cleveland
Heights, Ohio; -^M-l.
• JASPER BENOIT BECKER. Brookhaven, Mlssis-
KEITH ROGER BELCH, JR., Annapolis, Mary-
JOEL DAVID BENNEH, St. Joseph. Missouri;
• BYRON BERMAN, Baltimore. Maryland; ZBT.
• SAM HAY BERRY, Fort Worth, Texas; •I'Ad.
• JAMES REYNOLDS BEST. Ft. Lauderdale, Flo-
• THOMAS JAMES BIBB, Fort Worth. Texas; K::.
• JOHN LeGRAND BIRD, JR.. Summit. New
• WILLIAM EDWARD BOGGIANO, Belle Harbor.
Long Island, New York; AT.
• JIM DEL? BOWIE, Galax, Virginia; 'I.Kl.
• CHARLES ROLF SRANDMAHL, Richmond, Vir-
" PHILIP HERMAN BRASFIELD, JR.. Woodvlll,
• JOHN MALCOLM BUCKEY. Philadelphia, Penn-
• PAUL C. BUFORD. JR.. Roanoke. Virginia; -I'Kl.
• AUGUSTUS MOODY BURT. III. Greensboro,
North Carolina; KX.
• WALTER W. BURTON. Princeton. West Vlrglnra;
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
• BRUCE EUGENE BUSSEN, St. Louis, Mi'
• ROBERT GUY CALLAWAY, Westficid, New
• JAMES WALLER CALLISON, JR., Staunton, Vir-
• LYNN MITCHELL CANE Palisades Park New
• CLAY BRYAN CARR, JR , Boyce, Virginia; ^T'A.
• FRANKLIN JAMES CARTER, Warrenton, Vir-
RUPERT F. CHISHOLM, Richmond. Vir
• JOHN DEVINE COBB JR.; Washington, D.C;
• GLENN GRAY COLLINS, Lynchburg, Virginia;
• DONNE LYON COLTON Martinsville, New
• DAVID McMEEKIN CONN, Sparta, Illinois.
• WATSON 5HALLCROSS COVERDALE, JR..
Upper Darby, Pennsylvania; ^TA.
• WILLIAM EDWARD CRABBE, Clayton. Missouri;
• C. PHILIP CRISTAL, Shaker Heights, Ohio; ZBT.
CALVIN HORACE CURRY, JR., (Pulncy, Florida;
RALPH A. CUSICK, JR., Washington, DC;
• CHARLES LOCKWOOD DANA, Parkersburg,
West Virginia; LM-i.
• LOUIS DETRICK DAVIS, JR., Jenkintown. Penn-
• MARK BYRN DAVIS, JR., Louisville, Kentucky;
• ROBERT STEPHEN DELLIGATTI, Albright, West
• RALPH LEE DeSHONG, JR., Wichita Falls,
• WILLIAM WALKER DIXON, Townsend, Virginia;
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE
• CHARLES EDWARD DOBBS, Charleston, West
• BASIL DOERHOEFER, III, Louisville, Kentucky;
• ELLIS BRANCH DREW, Aiderson, South Caro-
• CHARLES MONROE DRUM, Richmond, Vir-
• MICHAEL ROBERT DUBIN, Long Island, New
GILBERT FORBES DUKES, JR., Mobile, Ala
JOHN WILLIAM DUNCAN, Richmond, Virginia
• ROBERT CAMMACK DUVAL, Washington, DC;
• ALEXANDER EAGLES, Hastings-on-Hudson. New
• EUGENE IRWIN EARNHARDT, JR., Thomasville,
North Carolina: KA.
• ORSON KELLOGG EARP, JR., Memphis, Ten-
• JOHN MITCHELL ELLIS, Leonla, New Jersey.
• JOHN STOKES FANGBONER, JR., Cleveland,
• CECIL EVERETT FANNIN, Ashland, Kentucky;
• JAMES BROWN FARINHOLT, JR., Gloucester,
• RONALD WALTER FAST, Chandler, Arizona;
• JOHN WITHERSPOON FERGUSON, Ellsworth,
• JOEL FREDRICK FIELDS, New York City, New
• WILLIAM HUNTER FISHBACK, JR., Savannah,
• HENRY HACKETT FISHER, West HartFord,
• WILLIAM FITZGERALD, III, Towana, Pennsyl-
• CARL PULTZ FLANAGAN. JR., Baltimore,
• DUDLEY DEAN FLANDERS, New Orleans, Louis-
• BRUCE MICHAEL FREDRICK. Macon Georgia.
• JACK OLDER FRIEDMAN, Charleston, West
WILLIAM CALHOUN FRUE, JR., Daytona
,ach, Florida; ATA.
DON ELMER FRYBURGER, Cincinnati, Ohio;
ROBERT BRUCE GAPP, Meadvllle, Pennsylvania;
EDGAR GILMORE GIVHAN, Montevallo, Ala-
ROBERT GORDON GOOCH, Fort Worth,
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
• JOHN DICKENSON GRABAU, Fairfield,
• CHARLES SHERtv^AN GAY, Heleslte, New York;
• WILLIAIvt MARCY GREENE Atlanta Georgia-
• LEONARD CHARLES GREENEBAUK/t Richmond
• ANDREW BURT GREEMAN Hollywood Florida-
• WILLIAIvl MAURICE GRIGG Belhe-da (.Mary-
• EDGAR LEVAN GROVE Lancaster Pennsyl-
FRANK MILLER GUENTHER, Peoria lllinois-
RONALD LOUIS GUTBERLET, Ruxton, Maryland;
• RICHARD BARBSE GV/ATHMEY Baltimore
• LUCIEN CLOUSTON GV/IN, JR., Natchez, Mis-
• JAMES ERNEST HAMBLEN Big Stone Gap
• JAMES RONALD HAMRICK Bristol Virginia-
• NICHOLAS GREELY HANO, Huntingdon Val-
ley, Pennsylvania; ZUT,
• VICTOR HERRICK HANSON Yorklyn Delaware
• ALLEN HARBERG, Philadelphia Pennsylvania-
• LYLE EGBERT HARMAN, Elkton, Virginia; UKA.
' JAMES HARVEY HARVELL Warwick Virginia-
• DOUGLAS LORENZO HATCH, JR., Burke Vir-
• CHARLES DERWARD HAWKINS JR. Madison
• JOHN RANDOLPH HEARST JR New York
City, New York; KI.
• DAVID SIMMONS HENDERSON New Bern
North Carolina; Kl.
• WALTER EDMUND HENES, Menominee, Michi-
• WILLIAM ARMSTRONG HENLEY, Williams-
burg, Virginia; ATA.
• HENRY JAMES HEYMANN New Orleans
• HARVEY LEE HILL, Osceola. Arkansas; <l>rA.
• JAMES DICKIE HILL, Vandergift Pennsylvania -
• THEODORE LEWIS HILL, JR. Lancaster Penn-
• ALBERT CARVETH HODGSON Charleston
West Virginia; IIK-I'.
• JOHN HOLDER, Mt. Kiseo, Ne
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE
HENRY ROBINS HOLLYDAY, Easton, Maryland:
JIMMIE MAYS HOWE. Wabash. Arkan
ALLEN BAXTER IDE, Arlington, Virginia; *rA,
• JOHN KELLEY JENNINGS, Fayette
• JAMES CLAY JETER, Charleston. West Virginia;
• THOMAS GREENHALGH JOHNSON, Engle-
wood. New Jersey; ATA.
• RICHARD MARVIN JOHNSTON, Pittsburgh.
• REUBEN BANE JONES. Clifton Forge, Virginia;
• RAY MITCHELL JONES, JR., Natchez. Missis-
• JOHN KENT KANE, II, St. Davids, Pennsylv
A. LINCOLN KEY. II. Staten Island. New York;
RICHARD A. KLEIN. Elkins Park. Pennsylv
• EDV/ARD NELSON KLOMAN. Arlington. Vir
ALEXANDER JOHN KULIK. Clifton. New Jersey;
JOHN CLAYTON LEE. White Post. Virginii
• CHARLEY ALEXANDER LOWMAN. Charlesto
West Virginia; A.X.\.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
• JAMES BROWN LUNGER, Covington. Virqinii
• DONALD BRUCE McARTHUR, Warren, Ohit
• ARTHUR WILLIAMSON McCAIN Memphis
• THOMAS SPENCER McCALLIE, Chattanooga
EDWARD DUNCAN McCARTHY, Orlando, Flo
CARL PAUL McCOY, Louisville, Kentucky; lll-l
JESSE NEWMAN McLANE Pe
• CHARLES ARCHIRALD MaclNTOSH Haver-
ford, Pennsylvania; SN.
• EARRY PEPPER MARTIN, Charleston, West Vir
SANFORD ROBERT MASLANSKY New Orleans
ALAN CRAIG MAXWELL, Washington, DC.;
• CHARLES GORDON MEALS Cleveland Oh
• DONALD AARON MEYER, New C
GEORGE FRED MILLIGAN, Des Moines lo
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE
• PHILIP DEMUTH MONGER, Bay Village, Ohio;
• FRANK BARRIE MONTAGUE, Haverford, Penn-
• EUGENE EARL MONTGOMERY, High Bridge,
New Jersey; BOII.
• JON MARVIN MORELAND, Galveston. Texas;
• DAVID BUSHNELL MORGAN, Ridgewood. New
• JOHN BAILIE MORLIDGE, Fort Mitchell. Ken-
• HUGH WARNOCK MORRELL, Plainfield, New
• FORREST LEE MOSES, JR., Danville, Virginia;
• JOHN MARLOW MYERS, Laurel, Maryland;
• MALCOLM REESE MYERS, Shaker Heights.
• RUSSELL BORDLEY MYERS, Baltimore. Mary-
• WILLIAM MILLS NEAL, JR., Birmingham. Ala-
• THOMAS BARBEE NEBLETT. JR.. Norfolk, Vir-
• LOUIS ANTON NOLL, Belleville, New Jersey;
• WILLIAM CLARENCE NORMAN, JR., Crossett,
• WILLIAM BELLINGER NORTHROP. Alexandria.
• EDMUND WARREN NULTON. Hillside, New
• JOHN KING OAST, Portsmouth, Virginia; KA.
• JAMES RICHARD OCONNELL. Baltimore.
• GEORGE DEWEY OXNER. JR., Greenville, South
• JOHN MclVER PACE, JR , Dallas, Texas; KA.
• JAMES DALE PcRRYMAN, JR., Dallas, Texas;
• WILLIAM LUNSFORD PERSON. JR.. Williams-
burg, Virginia; ATA.
• JOHN ERNEST PETERS. JR., Monroe, Louisiana;
• FRANK SMITH PITTMAN, III, Prattville. Ala-
• JOHN JOSEPH POPULAR. II. Williamsburg.
• ARMSTEAD BURT PRUITT, JR.. Anderson. South
• JAMES LOVING PULLEN. Lexington, Virginia.
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
• DONALD WILLIAM ROCKEL, Cinclnnat!, Ohio.
• CLYDE DUDLEY ROGERS, Llltle Rock, Arkansas;
MICHAEL PAUL RYER, Glyndon, Maryland; IX.
THOMAS DAVIS SALE, JR., Panama City Flor-
a; K \.
THOMAS APPEL SALSBURY, Mystic, Connect!-
JOHN SCHENKEL, Greencastle, Pennsylvania;
ROBERT ELLIS SCHOLZE, Coral Gables, Flor-
ROBERT GARDNER SCHULTZ Leroy Ohio-
EDWARD DYER SIPLER, IV, Darby, Pennsyl-
• KINGSWOOD SPROTT, JR., Lake Wales Flor-
• FRED PFARR STAMP, JR., Wheeling, West Vir-
• EDWIN HARRISON STONE, Baltimore, Mary-
• ROBERT EDWARD STROUD, Columbus, Ohio;
• RAYMOND STULTS, Evanston. Illinois: Bfln.
• PAGE HAMILTON SUTHERLAND, Petersbu
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE
• LAWRENCE JAN TERWILLISER Bdltin
• GORDON W. THOMAS, Knoxville, Tenne
• STEPHEN LARNED THOMAS, Washington, DC;
WILLIAM SAMS TUNNER, Dayton, Ohto; Bh
WILLIAM MILAM TURNER, JR., Se
• ROBERT LYNTON VEAL, JR., Rockmart Geor-
• HENRY JOHNSON VERNON, Lexington, Vir-
• THOMAS MORRELL WADE, Louisville, Kentucky;
• LEE CUENY WALTZ. Hinsdale, Illinois; *rA.
• CHARLES CALDWELL WATSON, Denver, Colo
• FRED WILLIAM WEBBER, Kirkwood, Missouri
• CHARLES EDWARD WELLMAN, Everett, Penn
• DAVID HEROLD WENTHE, St. Louis, Mi'
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
• DAVID KING WILLARD, Rumson, New Jerse
• WILLIAM HAYES WILLIAMS, Roanoke, Vir-
• THOMAS A. S. WILSON. Birmingham, Ala-
• ROBERT S. WOOD, Richmond, Virginia; JIK'L.
• ORATOR ERNEST WOODWARD, New York
New York; 1\.
• WILLIAM RAY YAGER, CarrolHon, Kentucky;
Time out for a shine!
Dean Gilliam and boys off for Frosh
R.O.T.C— its here to stay.
|M y yiui -__
B I «/
. . . ^yn l^riendlij coniijetition in Scltolarsliin, athletics, and Social
r closest Ijonds oj ajfcctlon and Irlcndsnln were fornied.
ife . . . oiti
BILL BRANSCOME ....
HARRY SHERMAN . . .
MR. FARRAR . . . .
R. E. L.Anderson
S. M. Rodgers
B. F, Barr
M. H. Schaul
W. T. Braham
J. V/, Scher
W. C. Branscome
S. S. Schlossman
R. A. Craig
R. H. Sherrill
F. R. Dauqette
R. P. Smith
S. L. Davidson
E. W. Spenser
G. S. Denning
6. G. Stevenson
R. S. Denu
P. M. Stockett
D. L Fisher
W. R. Wright
Springtime in Red
Rush — it goes on, rain
A worthwhile cause —
the blood drive.
"What's your name?
Where are you from?"
'O.K., see you Wed-
nesday, from 8:30
Ever been to New
^ li e Uiralnia (/^eta K^nanterof
First Row: R. Abbott, P.
Adams, S. Atkinson, D.
Barbe, J. Bartlett, C. Bar-
Second Row: T. Dame-
wood, T. Davis, G. Den-
ning, W. Dlggs, C. Dobbs,
Third Row: J. Grabau, G.
Greer, N. Grove, J. tHar-
vell, C. Hawkins,!. Hill.
Fourih Row: J. Huebner, J.
Jeter, L.Johnson, B.Jones,
J. Kane, B. Llorens.
Fiflh Row: A. McCain, G.
Martin, J. Moore, T. Nalle,
F. Phillips, J. PhlJlps.
Sixth Row: S. Quarenges-
ser, B. Rugeley, T. Sals-
bury, W. Scott, D. Sllng-
serland, F. Stamp.
Seventh Row: G. Taylor.
R. Wagener, H. Warner.
WILLIAM D. SCOTT
GEORGE S. DENNING, JR.
GORDON M. TAYLOR
FRANK A. PARSONS
(vIRS. CARROLL D. EVANS
Virginia Beta of Phi Kappa Psi founded in 1855, the first fraternity on
the campus . . . only inactive periods have been during the Civil War and
World Wars I and II.
Occupying a v/hite-pillar house on the most spacious and best land-
scaped fraternity location at the University, Phi Psi has since the war given
the campus such outstanding figures as a president of the student body,
a basketball player who scored over two thousand points for W. & L., an
editor of the Law Review, a managing editor of the Ring-turn Phi, a presi-
dent of the Christian Council, two senior managers of the basketball team,
and several members of Phi Beta Kappa and O.D.K.
In Intramurals Phi Psi has also tasted many honors, and the Chapter's
card room gleams v.'lth numerous gold and enamel trophies emblematic
of athletic conquests.
Footballers Include Bill Scott, Buck Prath and Bob Laferety . . . Basket-
ball standouts are Charlie Topp and Stu Atkinson . . . while Walt Dlggs
and Cy Barton mainstay the track team.
Tom Damewood, Phi Beta Kappa, is Editor oF the Law Review . . . Fran^
Parsons, fraternity house manager, is managing editor of the Ring-turn Phi,
and Frank Phillips Is aiso senior basketball manager.
In the field of parties, those of Phi Psi, whether formal affairs at the
house or picnic outings at nearby Cave Mountain Lake In the Spring,
have been met with enthusiasm by the lasses of neighboring girl schools.
PHI KAPPA PSI . . . "Diversified Excellence."
^ li c -^ I jT li a r\ /i o (^lianter of-
^ <| ■*«.«!■
First Row: K. Aberna+hy,
T. Alexander, A. Alevizat-
os. J. Bennett, J. Brown,
W. Burton, R. Callaway.
Second Row: A. Chappel-
ka, S. Clinton, J. Conner,
W. Dalton, P. DeBeer, A.
DeVolpi, G. Drake.
Third Row: S. Dukes, J.
Fangboner, D. Flanders,
W. Foster, J. Gabler, E,
Gambrell, W. Guthrie.
Fourth Row: R. Gwathmey,
J. Haver, R. Herrenkohl.
J. Hill, W. Hockett, O.
Hollowell, R. Johnson.
Fifth Row: P. Krogh, S.
Laurent, G. Leggett, D.
McCain, H. McClerkin, C.
Sixth Row: D. O'Connell,
W.Osborne, C.Patrick, R.
Pfaff, B. Redmond, J.
Reader, J, Ryan.
Seventh Row: B. Shanley,
J. Shaw, J. Smith, R.
Smith, H. Sumerville, J.
Terry, W. Tunner.
Eighth Row: J. Vlerebome,
J. Voekel, T. Wall, C.
Weichsel, R. Wetzel, C.
Wilder, M. Woodring.
WILLIAM C.GUTHRIE, JK
WILLIAM H. FOSTER
ERIC C. GAMBRELL, JR.
JAMES C. CONNER
OPIE W. HOLLOWELL
MRS. DAVIS MARTIN
Rho Chapter of Beta Theta PI was founded at Washington College
nbers iolned Liberty Hall Volunteers
ng nanne of Alpha Rho.
. led by Donald Blaine and James Howe (son
Howe of this University) , . . Trident Club
epted into Beta Theta PI as Alpha Rho Chapter, 1921.
Chapter house built . . . reactivated in 1946 after World
1856 . . . inactivated
... 1878 reactivated, tak
1921 . . . reactivated . .
of the present retired D
The Betas have always been known as one of the strongest and most
diversified of the fraternities at W. & L. . . . One can hardly turn around
on campus without finding a Beta already there . . . Jack Osborne, our
past president, wears the coveted O.D.K. key, lettered in basketball, and
was President of Fancy Dress . . . Scholastlcally, the Betas have always
remained among the top five fraternities . . . Eric Gambrell wearing the
Phi Beta Kappa Key . . . The men of Alpha Rho also seem to do well in
publications . . . Beau Redmond, besides being a Soohomore E.C., is Ac-
tivities Editor of the CALYX ... Jim Reeder, the Class Editor . . . Bill
Guthrie, O.D.K., our president, is Editor of the CALYX ... Ray Smith cf
Shenandoah fame and Jim Terry on the Ring-tum Phi. In sports there are
"Stumpy" Johnson, Guy Drake, "Ding" Woodrmg . . . soccer and lacrosse
. . . Rolla Wetzel, soccer . . . Pete DeBeer, football . . . Alex DeVolpi the
breast-stroke wizard . . . Tom Wall and Al VIerebome of golfing fame . . .
Roy Herrenkohl and Andy Dalton are members of the Christian Council.
Besides being prominent. Alpha Rho is also a fraternity in the true sense
of the word . . . genuine fellowship exists among her men ... a good share
of the truly home-like atmosphere must be given to our wondei-ful house-
mother, Mrs. Martin . . . she has added that final touch that gives frue
zest to everything we do . . . and her appreciation of the honors which
the chapter has gained is a treasured and honored feeling . . . she is our
^ h c -y^inha L^ li a n I e r oj
First Row: R. Andrews, J.
Callison, J. Calvert, J.
Cardwel!, B. Carter, K.
Chandler, W. Craig.
Second Row: W. Craw-
ford, W. Criminale, H.
Davis, J. Davis, C. Drum,
E. Dunn, E. Earnhardt.
Third Row: J. Fllppen, C.
Gardener, L. Glvin, hi.
Grady, S. Inman, S. Lang-
ford, J. Lett.
Fourth Row: W. Manning,
R. Mathews, C. May, J.
Meadows, W. Moore, J.
McLane, C. McCall.
Fifth Row: K. Nelson, W.
Norman, E. Oast, J. A.
Oast, J. K. Oast, J. Pace,
Sixth Row: R. Piland, C.
Rice, J. Rodman, R. Rus-
cick, T. Sale, G. Sheftali,
Seventh Row: R. Simkins,
E. Spencer, D. Stewart, D.
Stickley, W. Stober, F. D.
Weaver, R. Whitaker.
Eighth Row: T. Whitman,
EDGAR W, SPENCER
CHARLES G. SMITH
HENRY W. GRADY
EDWARD L. OAST, JR.
MRS. J. M. LEWIS, JR.
At Washington College In December of 1865 four students— James
Wood, William Scott Stanhope, and William Walsh founded the Alpha
Chapter of the Kappa Alpha Order. They met dally in the room of William
Walsh in the South Dormitory of the College which is now Robinson Hail.
The first regular meeting place of these four founders was the Ann
Smith Academy in Lexington. In 1868, the Beta Chapter of Kappa Alpha
was formed at V.M.I. As the fraternity expanded. Alpha found she could
not control all of the chapters, so a national headquarters was estab-
lished in Louisville, Kentucky.
At the time the Order was founded. General Lee was President of
the college, and it is to him that the Kappa Alpha Order owes much
of the tradition and high Idealism that still prevails throughout the customs
and rituals. Robert E. Lee has been considered the Spiritual Founder of
the Order. For had it not been for the guidance offered by him to the
four young men who conceived the Order, we could not stand united at
Also due to the guidance of Lee, membership to the Order is limited
to the southern area of the United States as a fitting tribute to a gentle-
man soldier, and a scholar who nobly upheld the traditions of the Oid
The Kappa Alpha Order today consists of eighty active chapters with
a total membership of over 35,000.
^ li c /-.eta L^lianter of
First Row: C. Baldwin, J.
Banks. J. Berry, B. Berry-
inan, J. Best, W. Braham.
Second Row: D. Cannon,
F. Carter, H. Chenault, R.
E. Conrad, B. Coolldge, P.
Third Row: F. Daugette, R.
DeShong, J. Ferguson. W.
French, D. Guy, M. tHole-
Fourth Row: J. tHowe, K.
Kennedy, C. McNutt, B.
Mann, V. Martin, C. Max-
Fifth Row: G. Milllgan, M.
Moreland. J. Morlidge, R.
Myers, E. Nolton, P. Nyce.
Sixth Row: M. Pearse, J.
Ferryman, L. Raymond, C.
Rumpp, G. Schumacher,
Seventh Row: E. Sipler, J.
Terney, A. Thayer. B. Wal-
lace, D. Wenthe, G. Whit-
Eighth Row: D. Willard, L.
CARL F. RUMPP, JR.
FERDINAND CARTER, JR.
JOHN R. TERNEY, JR.
L. T. RAYMOND, JR.
MRS. J.T. COX
Signna Chi is Internationally known for its White Cross and the Sweet-
heart song. It was founded June 28, 1855 at Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio. At the present time there are 124 active chapters and more than
100 Alumni associations organized throughout the United States and
Canada. With Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi forms the
famed Miami Triad.
Zeta Chapter was established at Washington and Lee on December 10,
1866, just after the Civil War. It was organized here chiefly through the
efforts of J. P. Billups, a Slg Chi who transferred to W. & L. after the war.
It thus became one of the first national fraternity chapters on the campus.
The present house was built in 1934 to replace the old one which burned
the year before. It is located at 2 Lee Street, adjacent to the campus.
The chapter now has fifty-two active members and pledges.
Local aiumni include Dr. George H. Denny, past president of Washing-
ton and Lee, and Chancellor of the University of Alabama . . . General
Charles E. Kiibourne, ex-Superintendent of V.M.I. ... Dr. James G. Leyburn,
Dean of the University ... and Dr. Kenneth P. Stevens, Chairman of the
Biology Department. Tod Robbins, composer of the Washington and Lee
Swing Is an alumnus of the Zeta Chapter.
'^•^■^ h e Vl /• cj i n i a ^ i cj m a C h a ntcr of
^ S^ s^
First Row: T. Bagley, W.
Bailey, F. Bear, J. Becker,
W. Blake, J. Bonebrake, P.
Second Row: W. Brock, R.
Busch, J. Carpenter, W.
Crews, E. Crosby, R. Dana,
Third Row: P. Doyle, M.
Earp, E. Givhan, H. Hol-
lins, W. Houston, J. How-
ard, F. Jackson.
Fourth Row: R. Johnson,
W. C.Jones, W. R.Jones,
H. Lane, R. Little, F. Lowe,
Fifth Row: M. McLain, Mc-
Clintock, G. McNeer, T.
Madison, D. Marthinson,
G. Maynard, M. Meadors.
Sixth Row: C. Meals, J.
Meals, G. Miller, D. Oxner,
R. Paxton, F. Pittman, H.
Seventh Row: N. Ray, W.
Rltter, A. Roberts, D.
Rogers. W. Sargent, M.
Sawtelle, R. Scholtz.
Eighth Row: F. Shand, R.
Sherrill, W. Smith, G. St.
Clair, T. Thomas, D.
Thompson, H. VanDeven-
Ninth Row: R. Veal, E.
Voke, J. Walbridge, T.
GEORGE F. MAYNARD
RICHARD H. SHERRILL
J. HUNTER LANE
MRS. FELDE WAGNER
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama in
March, 1856 by eight students who had become hard and fast friends.
Through the energies of its outstanding leaders the fraternity has ex-
panded in all directions, and its members have taken high and respected
positions In society. SAE has 130 collegiate chapters as of the beginning
Virginia Sigma chapter at W&L was founded in 1867 by Frant Bell Webb.
He initiated six chapter members by himself and since that time the
chapter has grown and prospered on the campus. Today Virginia Sigma
has 63 members. The Sig Alphs have permeated into the scholastic, ath-
letic, social and other campus activities. Hunter Lane has been the chief
big wheel on this campus for many years. Hunter is an honor student.
President of ODK, and Secretary of the Student Body. He also served
as editor of last year's CALYX. Another outstanding campus leader is Bill
McClintock, our past Eminent Archon, who is President of the IFC and a
member of ODK. In the publications the Sig Alphs seem to have a strong
foothold. Bill Jones is Business Manager of the Ring-turn Phi; Walter
Smith is Sports editor of the CALYX and assistant Business Manager of
"The Southern Collegian": and Dick Busch is Managing Editor of the
CALYX. Virginia Sigma is represented in other campus activities such
as the Troubadours, Christian Council, Glee Club, and Dance Board.
In athletics, Fletcher Lowe was an Honorable Mention All American La-
crosse player, and other Sig Alphs participated in soccer, golf, baseball
and swimming. Scholastically, Virginia Sigma has always done well. It
new ho'ds the Province Gamma Scholastic Trophy for attaining the highest
chapter scholastic standing for the past two years. Five men in the chapter
wear the Phi Beta Kappa key— George Maynard, George St. Clair, Bill
McClintock, Harold Quinn and Bob Paxton.
^ li c /-.via oDviiteron L^ ft a n f c r of
First Row: H. Baker, E.
Bates, D. Bender, D. Ber-
linghof, M. Bishop, W.
Blan+on, C. Bolt, C. Booth.
Second Row: C. Brand-
mahl, R. Bray, F. Bryant,
J. Buclcey, R. Budd,T. Cal-
laham, J. Cargill, G. Cas-
Third Row: A. Daub, L.
Davis, R. Denu, L. Desch-
ler, R. Dillon, R. Duguay,
M. Evans, A. Fern.
Fourth Row: S. Flinn, E.
Foster, W. Fray, C
Fritsche, R. Glasier, F.
Geunther, J. Hamrick, V.
Fifth Row: H. Hill, J.
Holdsworth, C. Hunt, A.
Ide, E. Kelly, A. Key, N.
McBrien, R. McGeehan.
Sixth Row: R. McPherrin,
J. McQuiggan, J. Marion,
D. Moore, D. Morgan. T.
Neblett, L. Palmer, T. Per-
Seventh Row: J. Popular,
R. Ray, W. Rider, L. Rob-
erts, J. Shepherd, F. Ship-
man, G. Steuart, H. St.
Eighth Row: S. Syme, D.
Thomas, J. Trlmm, H. Tur-
ner, R. Wallls, L. Waltz,
Ninth Row: W. Wright.
ROBERT O. GLASIER
ROBERT F. DUGUAY
ROBERT J. McGEEHAN
MISS L. B. McCAUL
This year marks the 85th anniversary of Zeta Deuteron's
existence on the campus of Washington and Lee. Founded on
the campus of Washington College, Phi Gam has continued
to enjoy progress and strength through the years.
h4avlng been the first chapter on the campus to own its own
house, Phi Gam now boasts their residence In the "Old Nelson
Home," which was purchased in 192 I . The house was completely
remodeled In 1936, giving the Fiji's an outstanding home In
Miss Laura Belle McCauley has been a faithful and diligent
house mother to Zeta Deuteron since 1937, and has watched
the growth of the chapter as It has expanded both internally
and on campus.
Last sum.mer saw the 1 04th birthdav of the national fraternity
celebrated at the Ekkhesla in Toronto, where more than a
century of fun and fellowship was commemorated.
^ li c I f I II i^lianter of-
First Row: L. Anthony. B.
Barr, T. Bibb, J. Bowman,
P. Brasfleld, T. Bull, A.
Second Row: J. Carter, C.
Claunch. C. Clements. J.
Cobb, L. Creskoft, C. Cur-
ry, E. Drew.
Third Row: J. Duke, W.
Forrest, B. Gapp, H. Glass-
cock, E. Hamm, D. Harts-
horn, J. EHeard.
Fourth Row: J. hHearst, D.
Henderson, E. Hentz, E.
Hiestand, R. Holzbach, B.
Howard, J. Huges.
Fifth Row: C. Humpton, F.
Hundley, R. Ingham, R.
Johnston, D. Jones, J.
Lindsey, T. McCallie.
Sixth Row: J. Marvin, H.
Meader, F. Moses. J.
Peters, A. Pruitt, S. Quil-
len, W. Reid.
Seventh Row: J, Sowell, S.
Smith, R. Smith, J. Stone,
C. Storm. W. Thompson.
Eighth Row: A. Varner. R.
White, W. Whitlock, L.
Wilkinson, J. Williamson.
JOHN I. BOWMAN, JR.
FRANK T. HUNDLEY, III
H. EVINS HAMM
BRANTLEY F. BARR, JR
MRS. W. J. JORDAN
Kappa Sigma was -founded at the University of Virginia with the Chapter
at Washington and Lee becoming the third national chapter 80 years ago.
Since its founding Mu Chapter has always played a bright role in all
phases of campus life.
Members active in campus life this year Include; John Bowman, President
of the "13" Club, student representative on the Athletic Committee, and
Vice-President of Spring Dances. Evins Hamm and Charlie Tucker served
as Senior Class and Senior Law Class representatives respectively on the
Executive Committee of the Student Body. Bentz Howard has been named
as Valedictorian of this year's Senior Class.
Athletically, John Williamson and Freshman Guy Smith did a fine job
on the Swimming team. Ellis Drew promises to be a valuable addition to
the pitching staff of the baseball team. John Bowman served as Senior
Football manager with Frosh Bennett Meador and Lou Anthony as his
Socially, this year has been marked with many parties and picnics, the
climax being the never-to-be-forgotten Black and White Ball in February.
Rushing was a particular success, with Mu chapter pledging 23 new men.
an all time record since the war.
Besides our campus accomplishments, the chapter has undertaken many
ex+enslve house improvements.
Behind all of our accomplishments there exists a genuine fellowship
among the members, and a truly good share of the home-like atmosphere
has been provided by our gracious housemother Mrs. W. J. Jordan. Her
sincere interest in us and appreciation of our honor has given us a memory
that we will treasure during the years to come.
^y A e oL a in b cl a L^ h
First Row: T. Armbrls+er,
B. Benjamin, R. Blair, R.
Brenneman, G. Chamor-
ian, H. Cochran.
Second Row: D. Comegys,
R. Cross, W.Dols, J. Drab
ek, S. DuBois, C. Fannin.
Third Row: G. Fisher, T.
Flannery, C. Gay, R. Gut-
berlet, H. Hamilton, J.
Fourth Row: J. Jackson, T,
Kenny, hH. Lawrence, C.
Luhnow, M. Macintosh, W.
Fifth Row: H. Morrell, R.
Mulkey, D. Monroe, J.
Myers, W. Neal, A. Pitard.
Sixth Row: J. Repass, J.
Ritter, M. Ryer, hi. San-
den, T. Shehan, G. Siem-
Seventh Row: J. Spence, K.
Sprott, C. Swanson, S.
Thomas, F. Webber, E.
Eighth Row: W. Yager.
JAY W. JACKSON
JOSEPH J. HECKMAN. II
J. W. BENJAMIN, JR.
WILLIAM L. DOLS, JR.
MRS. C. A. SPENCE
Lambda Chapter of Sigma Nu was established by Alpha Chapter from
V.M.I, at a time when rivalry between the two schools was af its peak.
Athletic contests ended in fights, and on at least one occasion. Cadets
armed with bayonets charged an embattled horde of rod-throwing Minks.
From that time on . . . Lambda's growth was rapid ... In the days
before chapter houses . . . the meeting place was a room over McCrum's
and later a house on Main Street . . . Today. Lambda's house is excellent-
ly situated in "Red Square" directly across from the main campus gates.
The Chapter . . .one of the first eight fraternities on campus ... is
the oldest active chapter left in the Fraternity . . , Today, there are over
one hundred active chapters with 20.000 members.
Socially ... Jay Jackson will lead, as President, the set in Spring Dances
this year . . . White Star Formal was once again a huge success.
Gil Bocettl assisted Coach Wise in coaching football . . . strong again
in Lacrosse . . . Dave Comegys was Student Director of the Washington
and Lee Band and President of the Glee Club ... Jay Jackson, our
President . . . also, Vice-President of the Freshman Law Class.
Taking fifteen pledges this year, enviable In any one's book, proves once
again the strong position which the Lambda Chapter of Sigma Nu holds
among the fraternities on the Washington and Lee campus.
^\<l,l / /
' ^ li e [/'n'Cjinici /Let a i^hapier of
First Row: B. Beale, S.
Berry, R. Craig. R. Cusick,
Second Row: R. FIshburn,
J. Foltz, H. Ford, D. Fos-
ter. P. Garllngton.
Third Row: G. Gooch, P.
Harrison, D. Hartley, G.
Hendrix. R. Hinton.
Fourth Row: R. Hudgins,
N. Isett, T. Janney, J.
Lovering. W. Luckett.
Fifth Row: G. Metcalfe,
W. Northrop, I. M. Shef-
field, J. South, E. Tanguy.
Sixth Row: R. Thomas. M.
Turner, D. Van Riper. R.
Vedder, B. Walden.
Seventh Row: W. Whit-
ney, T. Wilson. G. Young.
FRANK A. McCORMICk
)BERT P. HINTON
DOUGLAS VAN RiPfi^
MRS. B. BURLINGAME
Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio . . .
December 26, 1848 by Robert Morrison and John Wilson. From this early
start the fraternity has qrov/n to some I 15 chapters, boasting a membership
of over 70,000.
Virginia Zeta received its charter on December 12, 1887, and has en-
joyed an active role in fraternity life, excepting the war years from 1942
to 1946, down to the present time.
The earliest records available indicate that the Baptist parsonage on
White Street served as the fraternity house for a long period of time.
Also, meetings were held over McCrums in what was called the "Phi Delt
Hall." In 1920 the Phis moved into the house of Mrs. A. C. Lee. adjacent
to the W&L campus. Mrs. Lee, well Incvn to many of our alumni, served
as housemother for a period of 23 years. Our present house was completed
At present the Phis have a membership of 46, among whom we have the
President of the Student Body, Co-Captain of the football team. Captain
of the golf team, and Captain of the basketball team. Since our beginning
some 540 Phis have passed through our doors to add both character and
person to our house and have passed to us the tradition we carry today.
^y /f c I i (chapter of
First Row: B. Anderson. L.
Barrlngton, W. Cabell, R.
Carter, S. Carter, J.
Crute, R. Cullers.
Second Row: M. Davis, R.
Delligatti. R. Dudley, P.
Elsaesser. G. Fisher, J.
Freeman, D. Fryburger.
Third Row: L. Harmon, T.
Hill. W. Hill, B. Hooss, J.
Jackson, W. Johnson, J.
Fourth Row: R. Kremer, O.
Laughlln, D. Lynn. R. Llt-
tlejohn, D. Lovegrove, H.
Marlow. B. Martin.
Fifth Row: T. Miller, G.
Mitchell, L. Mulllns. D.
Murray, J. Northrop. W.
Pleasants. L. Putney.
Sixth Row: W. RIed, T.
Robblns. J. Rowe, P. San-
ders, O. Schaefer, J. Schul-
er, H. Shendow.
Seventh Row: C. Sipple.
C. Smith, D. Smith, P.
Splggle, L. Talbott, J.
Tromley, C. Watson.
Eighth Row: C. Werth.
CHESTER T. SMITH. JR.
C. RICHARD LOVEGROVE
S. O. LAUGHLIN, JR.
?OGER W. DUDLEY
MRS. JAMES R. WERTH
Pi Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha dates their local tenure from February
4, 1892. The brothers of Pi trace their origin nationally to the University
of Virginia, March I, 1868. If you were to stroll through the spacious
lounge of Old Pi and back into the quaint bar you will see some of the
great parties that are held on the campus, or on week days you may see
the traditional poker game carried on there. Socially . . . there is nothing
better for the men of Pi than whiskey . . . women . . . rhythm. In sports
Pi stands behind Bob Delligatte and Jack Kibler, both of whom are out-
standing on the football team . . . baseball . . . John Freeman, Joe Rowe,
George Mitchell, and Oft Laughlin. who has managed the Generals for
two years now . . . wrestling . . . Carter Werth . . . Lacrosse . . . Tom
Rcbblns. Swimming . . . Bill Reid. The Rika's, without a doubt, always
stand high in the intramural competition.
As for school activities ... Leo Barrington, editor of the "Ring-turn Phi
. . . Ozzle Schaefer . . . Fraternity Editor of the CALYX and Bob Cullers
with the "Southern Collegian." Politically, the boys are proud of Chef
Smith, President of the Senior Class and Charlie Siople who is top man for
the Clique this year. And we couldn't leave out Ben Martin who is President
of Final Dances, President of the Christian Council, as well as an ODK
man. Our Phi Beta Kappa and ODK combination is Leo Barrington. In
addition to this both Leo and Ben are Freshman Dorm Counselors. So come
on down to "Red Square" and you can see the Rika's sitting out on their
sun-porch enjoying the warm spring sun and the "good life."
'^Iie -^ I n li CI -At I n li a (chanter of
First Row: H. Alexander,
J. Andrews, J. Bowie, W.
Branscome, H. Bratches,
Second Row: R. Chisholm,
L Christie, W. Clem, R.
Coates, D. Colton, A.
Third Row: H. Dey, D.
Dickinson, R. Dinkel, W.
Dunker, R. Duval, A. Ellis.
Fourth Row: G. Fellows, R.
Fortiner, C. Gamblll, J.
Garst, A. Gerike, R. Gold-
Fifth Row: L. Jacoby, J.
KIdd, J. Kincannon, J.
Kline, J. Lee, W. LeGore.
Sixth Row: J. McDonald, S.
Negus, R. Park, C. Peeples,
A. Perry, J. Pipkin.
Seventh Row: O. Pollard,
W. Rawlings, W. Ried, S.
Rogers, R. Ross, J. Shen-
kel, G. Smith.
Eighth Row: F. Summers,
R. Thomas, G. Thorp, D.
Voelker, D. Weaver, W.
WILLIAM E. RAWLINGS
W. C. BRANSCOMBE
GEORGE W. FELLOWS
OVERTON P. POLLARD
MRS. JOHN COGBILL
The Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Penn-
sylvania in 1850 . . . Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Kap was established a!
Washington and Lee In 1894. The fraternity Is a member of the National
Interfraternity Conference . . . has chapters In almost every state and In
several Provinces of Canada.
In all respects this has been a successful year for the Phi Kaps ... we
won the overall intramural championship last year, and got off to a good
start this year by winning the first two sports events — football and tennis.
The Phi Kaps have also been active In varsity sports. Don Weaver. BIN
Dunker, Warren Moody, Roger Bond. Rupe Chlscholm. and Bill Rawlings
participated in the gridiron sport . . . John Schenkel developed Into a
promising basketball prospect . . . George Fellows, John Macdonald, and
Sid Negus are stalwarts on the lacrosse team and Dan Dickenson was one
of the high point men for the swimming team . . . Tlnky Williams. Dick
Kops, and tHarry Dey are expected to bolster the baseball team this
On the political scene, Frank Summers is serving as Vice-President of the
Student Body, and John Macdonald was elected Vice-President of the
Mrs. A. L. Cogblll continues this year as our lovely and capable house-
mother, and Miss Betty Leigh Stevenson of Holilns College was chosen as
our fraternity sweetheart.
Our parties have been very successful this year. In November we had
a New Orleans (white wine and beer) party that succeeded in inebriating
the required successful party number. Saturday afternoon Impromptu
parties have occupied our bacchanalian tendencies since that time, but
we have our traditional spring time blast on tap for lafe April.
Two of our brothers presented the Chapter with future Phi Kappa
prospects this year. Pat Bratches, the wife of past Student Body President
Bratches, produced a future Phi Kap sweetheart in the person of her
beautiful daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas
successfully "rushed" a new pledge: their handsome
Phi Kap has certainly had a successful year and looks
forward to many more.
^ It c I li i (^ li an t e r of
First Row: C, Bailey, C.
Beall, J. Beck, K. Belch, M.
Bobbitt-, W. Bowes, R.
Second Row: C. Cam, S.
Clark, W. Coverdale, R.
Davies, W. Davis, J. Dela-
hunty, D. Denny.
Third Row: J. d'Epremes-
nil, R. Dixon, J. Dodd, F.
Easter, R. Erwin, J. Farln-
holt, D. Fisher.
Fourth Row: P. Flanagan,
K. Ford, W. Frue, J. Han-
away, F. Hardwick, W.
hienley, S. hHulsey.
Fifth Row: R. Ingram, R.
Johnson, R. Latimer, J.
Lewis, T. Lohrey, R. Mc-
tHenry, W. McHenry.
Sixth Row: G. McSpad-
den, P. MacPherson, N.
Newbaker, J. Peck, W.
Person, D. Popovlch, D.
Seventh Row: W. Roush, R.
E. Smith, R. P. Smith, K.
Spence, N. Spence, hi.
Stone, H. Weber.
Eighth Row: L. White.
JOHN R. DELAHUNTY
ROBERT J. INGRAM
ROBERT W. LATIMER
ROBERT P. SMITH. JR.
MRS. H. CARMICHAEL
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was thlr+y-seven years old when Phi Chapter
was established at Washington and Lee In 1896. Since that year ... the
Chapter has built an outstanding reputation among University Greels-
letter fra+ernilies . . . always maintaining the unwritten lav/ that versatility
be the watchword. This year, celebrating its 57th anniversary, Phi of
Delta Tau Delta remains strong in all-round excellence.
1952-1953 has seen Phi Chapter represented in every facet of college
endeavor. Hap Weber was elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . Chapter Presi-
dent Jack Deiahunty and Bob Smith were tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa
. . . The chapter is active in student government, claiming tv/o Executive
Committeemen . . . Jack Deiahunty and Mike Ryer ... a class president
... Bob Smith ... the chairman of the Assimilation Committee ... Bob
Latimer . . . and a class vice-president . . . Watty Bowes. The Chapter
is consistently among the leaders in scholarship and intramurals as v/ell
as in varsity athletics and in activities . . .
These accomplishments are overshadowed, hov/ever, by the unanimous
feeling of brotherhood that oermeates Delta Tau Delta, springing from a
common need of fraternity — in the true sense of the word.
^ ^ li c f\ h o (^fi an te r of
First Row: F. Ahlgren, E.
Anderson, M. Anderson,
W. Bailey, R. Baker, D.
Bare, J. Bird.
Second Row: W. Bruce, C.
Collins, G. Collins, M.
Cope, B. Crowley, W. Cu-
sac, R. Davidson.
Third Row: B. Doerhoefer,
J. Duncan, M. Elliott, W.
Flshback, W.Fitzgerald, R.
Glenn, W. Gray.
Fourth Row: W. Greene,
W. Henes, A. Hodgson,
H. Hollyday, J. Jennings,
R. Kelley. J. Kinkead.
Fifth Row: E. Kloman, C.
Leidy, R. McCabe, D.
Mallorey, L. Noll, J.
O'Brien, D. Peterson.
Sixth Row: O. Ramsay, F.
Rexford, T. Rolston, J.
Schilthuls, G. Scott, E.
Simons, C. Slick.
Seventh Row: B. Stephen-
son, H, Stlne, P. Stockett,
R. Stroud, J. Terwilliger,
R. Vogler, D.Ward.
Eighth Row: R. Wash-
burne, J. Wheeler, R.
ROBERT N. WASHBURNE
WILLIAM L. CUSAC
WILLIAM D. BRUCE
JOHN B. KINKEAD
MRS. H. W. McCONNELL
Rho Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was established at Washington and Lee
in February of 1920 . . . Lawrence W. Davis, Shirley J. Robbins, Wells H.
Rutherford, James R. Sims, and Louis W. Milbourne were the charter
members. During the beginning years of Rho Earl K. Paxton, a professor at
W&L and at V.M.I, served as the faculty advisor ... a true source of
inspiration and great builder of the chapter ... he continued in this
position for some thirty years . . . being replaced by Herbert N. Hamric.
During the war the chapter was inactive ... in 1946 a small but ex-
tremely active and adept nucleus of old members returned and reactivated
*he Rho Chapter. At that time it was one of the smallest houses on
campus . . . today, a few years later, it is one of the largest.
From a small beginning, the chapter has attained an eminence envied
by many "large" fraternities . . . having won the scholarship trophy twice
during 1952 . . , having been fortunate in obtaining the largest pledge
class on the entire campus.
In its thirty-three years of existence, the chapter has gained three
hundred twenty-five alumni ... one of the number, Howard D. Leale, has
been the National Secretary, Treasurer, and President. Surely this is a
record of which any fraternity chapter can boast.
Marvin Anderson, our Secretary, is Editor of the "Ring-turn Phi" and
member of the Publications Board . . . Bill Bailey . . . Commanding Officer
of the R.O.T.C, Phi Beta Kappa, and President of the Scabbard and Blade
. . . Gene Anderson being our illustrious law student and member of the
The "Pi Phi" brotherhood has always been a closely knit group . . . one
which seeU for fraternal spirit, intellectual eminence, and social prominence
... it has lived through the years, expanding and accumulating vitality.
*~" ^ li c .^^ I nil II L^niilon Lilian ter of
First Row: A. Applefield,
B. Berman, J. Blume, R. F.
Broudy, R. Broudy, L.
Second Row: E. Cohen, P.
Crlstai, S. Davidson, H.
Falk, W. Fish, J. Freedman.
Third Row: S. Galperin, F.
GIddon, H. Gllcks+ein, R.
Goodman, L. Greenbaum,
Fourth Row: A. Harberq,
H. Heymann, J. Isaacs, R.
Jacob!, R. Klein, L. Levl-
Fifth Row: A. LIpsett, R.
Makanoff, P. Maslansky, S.
Maslansky, D. Meyer, A.
Sixth Row: B. Montague,
J. Morganstern, C. Rauh,
R. Rosenberg, C. Schaul,
Seventh Row: E. Schullst,
J. Shapero, B. Steiner, D.
Weinberg, P. Welnstein, E.
MRS. HOWARD YOUNG
Zeta Beta Tau had Its beginning on the Washington and Lee campus
In 1920. as an outgrowth of the Gamma Gamma Club formed in 1919 by
six W&L students. Granted a charter by the national fraternity It became
the Alpha Epsllon Chapter.
Since then the chapter has greatly Increased in membership and prestige
until today it is ranked highly on the campus in oil phases of University
With membership increased by thirteen fresh.men to bring the fraternity
totai to forty, the Zeebees have played an active part in the past year's
University affairs, with every boy in the chapter playing a part In one way
or the other in almost all University organizations.
For the third year in a row the intramural table-tennis team won the
school championship under the leadership of Spike Schulist, after winning
both golf and table-tennis last year.
John Isaacs and Bob Goodman have made names for themselves on
the campus as Secretary of the Senior Class and Business Manager of the
CALYX, respectively, while Si Galprln Is Business Manager of the "South-
ern Collegian." Sam Davidson is executive committeeman of the Junior
class. Larry Levltan is president of the Sophomore Class.
In scholarship ZBT ranked in the top six fraternities on the campus.
The climax of another outstanding year came when Alpha Epsllon was
named winner of the Best Chapter Award for 1952-1953 by the national
fraternity with the addition of six Honorable Mention awards.
With the passing of each year. Alpha Epsllon feels that the founders
of the Gamma Gamma Club can be proud of the name the chapter has
made at Washington and Lee.
'^lic rUJclta K^ li a p I e r of'
First Row: R. Bank, S. Beer,
H. Blacksin, E. Cooper.
Second Row: R. Dei+ch, M.
Doerfler, M. Dubin, J.
Third Row: R. Ginsberg,
A. Greenman, J. Gross-
man, P. Jacobs.
Fourth Row: P. Kocen, S.
Llchtenstein, G. Riesner,
Fi-fth Row: S. Schlossman,
JAY I. GROSSMAN
JOSEPH W. SCHER
MRS. W. C. FLOURNOY
Delta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was organized on the Wash-
ington and Lee campus in 1920. The chapter has always maintained a high
scholastic rating: has held first place for scholarship at Washington and
Lee more than any other fraternity.
The P.E.P. house Is noted as home base for the local musicians and many
jam sessions are held annually in the "spacious" chapter room. P.E.P.'s
have also been very active throughout the years in the campus publica-
tions . . . the Troubadours . . . Forensic Union ... as well as many
other campus organizations.
Mrs. Mary "Mom" Flournoy has been house mother of the chapter
for the last thirteen years.
Chapter advisors are: Dave Grossman and Lou Lyons of Lexington; Abe
Schewel of Lynchburg . . . Each was honored with the Phi Epsilon Pi Dis-
tinguished service key in March. 1953.
Outstanding members of the chapter . . . Steve Schlossman, outstanding
baseball player . . . Joe Scher . . . Three "leads" in Troub plays . . . Jay
Grossman, Captain of R.O.T.C. . . . Phil Kocen, Troubs . . . Dick Skolnik.
basketball . . . Steve Lichtenstein ... Phi Beta Kappa and ODK ... to
mention only a few.
'^lic j III /-.eta i^liapter of
First Row: J. Arthur, C.
Baldree, R. Bradford, W.
Coleman, R. Fast.
Second Row: C. Flick, W.
Grigg, R. Grose, R. Kean,
Third Row: F Kozare, D.
Lahr, D. Lindecamp, C.
Lowman, S. Moss.
Four+h Row: C. Patterson,
W. Plume, J. Rankin, J.
Rich, M. Roberts.
Fifth Row: J. Rutherford,
P. Smith, W. Thomas, N.
CARLETON W. FLICK
WILLIAM N. PLUME
JOHN B. RANKIN, JR.
JAMES A. ARTHUR, III
MRS. FRED B. SMITH
Gamma Phi of Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on this campus in 1922.
Isolation has never been a characteristic of the chapter . . . rather, an
increased participation In the Intellectual and social life of the campus
has always been the goal . . . along with fuller cooperation with the Uni-
versity and its students.
Claiming for Itself as a "first" are the annual Christmas parties which
are now prevalent throughout the campus. Feeling its responsibility to the
needy children of Lexington, Lambda Chi Alpha early instituted these par-
ties . . . complete wUh gifts and Santa Claus. Another "first" for the chapter
are regularly sponsored student-faculty teas. This was a fulfillment of a
long recognized vacuum between the faculty of the University and its
students in social affairs. Today, many other fraternities on campus
have felt the need and seen the advantages accruing from these teas
and have Instituted similar gatherings.
For the second straight year Lambda Chi Iceglers are the proud wearers
of the intramural bowling crown. In winning the championship, the chap-
ter became the first team In history to win two consecutive W&L bowling
championships. The social calendar of the chapter has been full this year
. . . with a pledge party . . . parties to coincide with each dance set . . .
and two houseparties this spring. Members of the fraternity also sponsored
a special faculty reception for the two English debaters who were here
last fall, and held their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children
of Lexington. The house was awarded fourth prize in the Homecomings
The chapter feels that it has gone a long v/ay Indeed In attaining its
coveted goal ... of partlclpa+lon and cooperation in the social. Intellec-
tual, and community life of Washington and Lee.
Ol,c W. &J!. Cl,„i,lcrof
First Row: W. Albers, J.
Aurell, C. Barcellona, W.
Bar+sch. F. Benham, B. Bag-
qiano, N. CarmarcL
Second Row: B. Clopton,
J. Coclln, D. Collins, D.
Cornelius, B. Crabbe, S.
Eagles, P. Gardner.
Third Row: H. Grim, C.
Guest, J. Hamblen, A.
Harrison, R. Harp, J.
Holder, H. Hoogenboom.
Fourth Row: K. Horner, F.
Hulswif, T. Jenkins, S.
Johnson, B. Keegan, R.
Kerr, S. Kulik.
Fifth Row: W. Lee, L.
Lundy, J. Lunger, D. Mac-
Arthur, D. McKaba, B,
Maccubbin, H. Malzeke.
Sixth Row: N. Mandak, P.
Muller, P. Monger, M.
Myers, D. Rice. A. Sar-
gent, J. Sites.
Seventh Row: P. Suther-
land, B. Steele, R. Stickel,
A. Torres, A. Valen, T.
Wade, C. Wells.
Eighth Row: D. West, W.
ROBERT J. MACCUBBIN
NICHOLAS G. MANDAK
PAUL R. MULLEF
HARRY J. GRIM
MRS. HAZEL MILLER
The Washington and Lee Chapter of Delta Upsilcn was initiated in 1930. Founded
originally at Williams College in 1834, Delta Upsilon is the only non-secret interna-
tional fraternity . . . "international, " meaning six Canadian chapters . . . present chapter
on this campus formed as the Arcades Club.
iiiiiiirinirt iiitriwi im^ii
R — I
. . . f^artici/yaUon in flic varied orcjcinizcitionS which dupjjlemcntcdoitiloi'nial
zed educational cui'ricula, and recognition of teaaerdhijj and acliieuement . . .
First Row: Ryer, Davidson, Redmond, Foltz, Hamm, Deldhaunty.
Second Row: Summers, Tucker, Sheffield, LaTourefte, Lane,
STUDENT BODY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
I. M. SHEFFIELD President
F. L. SUMMERS Vice-President
I.M.SHEFFIELD -J' "• ^^^^ ''''''""
S. L, Davidson H. E. Hamm B, A. Redmond
J. R. Delahunty D. S. Latourette M. P. Ryer
.J. A. Foltz C. F. Tucker
The representative group of Washington and Lee University Is the
Executive Committee. This Committee Is made up of the president, vice-
president, and secretary of the student body and an elected member from
each of the classes In the academic and law schools and from the Publication
Board. The Executive Committee, as the main agency of student self-govern-
ment, supervises and acts as the controlling influence on all campus activities.
Interpretation of the hlonor System Is its most Important function.
J. H. LANE President
S. H. GALPERIN Secretary
J. A. FOLTZ Executive Committee
W. C. GUTHRIE. JR Caly*.
W. R.C.JONES Ring-tum Phi
M. H. ANDERSON
G.A.SCOTT Southern Collegian
S. H. GALPERIN Southern Collegian
DR.JENKS Alumni Member
DR. NELSON Faculty Member
MR. RAYDER Student Body Treasurer
First Row: Nelson, Galperin, Lane. Guthrie. Jenks.
Second Row: Rayder, Goodman, Scott. Barrlngton, Jone
BILL GUTHRIE Editor-in-Chief
DICK BUSCH Managing Edito
BEAU REDMOND Activities Edito
WALT SMITH Athletics Co-Edito
EARL BATES Athletics Co-Edito
JIM REEDER Class Co-Editoi
JASON SOWELL Class Co-Edito,
OZZIE SCHAEFER Fraternities Edito
BILL FISH Features Edito
BILL JOHNSON Photographic Edito
MONTE PEARSE Art Edito
BOB GOODMAN Business Manager
HOWARD SANDEN .... Assistant Business Manager
FLETCHER LOWE Assistant Business Manager
DICK SHERRILL Assistant Business Manager
AL LIPSETT Office Manager
1 Paee I . cuioron i j
Wasbingron ami Lee S
LEO BARRINGTON Editor-in-Chief
MARVIN ANDERSON EdItor-ln-Chlef
BOB CROSS Managing Editor
FRANK PARSONS Managing Editor
DAVECLINGER News Editor
M. J. ELLIOTT Sports Editor
BOB CULLERS Asst. Sports Editor
CECIL EDMONDS Make-up Editor
BOB GREENWOOD . . Asst. Make-up Editor
BOB ANDREWS Feature Editor
-turn f Ijt
BILL JONES Business Manage
FISHBURN Advertising Manager
JOHN LYTTON Circulation Manager
BILL CREWS Office Manager
THE SOUTHERN COLLEGIAN
Campus Humor Magazine
SI GALPERIN. JR.
Above: First Row left to right: Fisher Kenny S55^
Cafritz Carter. Second Row: Cullers PeterEo i. IMujQ
Johnson. Ijelow: First Kow: Stober. Hardwick |^^H|
Sonebrake. Smith, Littlejohn Shapero. Second
Row: Grecnbaum. Carter, Nelson.
e. A. SCOTT Editor-in-Chief
C.R. CAFRITZ Managing Edito
D. L. FISHER Feature Edito
T. J. KENNY Feature Edito
S. B. CARTER Art Edito
W. L. JOHNSON, JR Graphics Edito
B. CROWLEY Copy Edito
S.L.DAVIDSON Copy Edito
D. H. PETERSON Copy Edito
R.M. CULLERS Exchange Edito
S. H. GALPERIN, JR Business Manager
W.E.SMITH Assistant Business Manager
J. D. BONEBRAKE .... Assistant Business Manager
R. G. LITTLEJOHN Advertising Manager
J. I. SHAPERO Circulation Manager
F. T. HARDWICK Subscription Manager
W. J. STOBER Office Manager
First Row: Moiiiella, Bradford, Lackman, Heistand,
Second Row: Voiqht, Guyer. Cullers, Elliot, Hill, Rieqel.
WASHINGTON AND LEE RADIO NEWS
STAFF Monzella, Bradford, Laclman on the air.
F. G. LACKMAN News Director
R. E. BRADFORD Senior Editor
J. C. MONZELLA Senior Editor
E. A. HIESTAND Senior Editor _^^^L ij^^HANj
C. COLLINS National News
R. M. CULLERS National News
R. L. GUYER National News
M.J.ELLIOTT Sports News
W.R.HILL Sports News H^^^^mi / m "« ■ . J
R. H. INGHAM Local News £?, K^^^^^H M -1
O. W. RIEGEL C. O. VOIGT
WASHINGTON AND LEE LAW REVIEW
Oast. Glenn, Lane. Northington, Smith,
JOHN C. CALHOUN Editor THOMAS C. DAMEWOOD
ROBERT L. BANSE Assistant Editor JAMES H. FLIPPEN, JR
CLYDE H. BLOEMKER Assistant Editor E. M. FARIS Faculty Bi
T. A. SMEDLEY Faculty Editor
E. L. Oast, Jr. K. L.
D. M. Smith F. M
C. F. Tucbr
J. P. Ward
E. M.Anderson, Jr
R. A. Denny, Jr.
R. E. Glenn
R. J. Ingram
R. R. Kane, III
D. R. Klenk
J. H. Lane, Jr.
D, S. LaTourette
A. Y. Milberg
L. C. Musgrove
D. H. Northington
Bacise, Flippen, Calhoun. Damewood, Bloemk
Mr. Smedley and John Calhoun.
PHI BETA KAPPA
Front Row left to right: Maquire Turner Pajton McClintock Quinn Lackmann, Weber, Llchtenstein Gambrell, Mollis. McNutt, Gait Hundley, Chouinard,
Fiqgers. Back Row: Welch Desha, Maynard Jenks. Anderson Criminale, Leyburn Bailey. Perry. Linq Howard. Flournoy, Bradley. Stevens. Stephenson. Pusey,
Moqer. Balsley Dickey. Miller. Crenshaw, Gllreath.
National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity
R. F. BRADLEY
A. W. MOGER
E. S. GILREATH
G. M. Brooke, Jr.
C. E. Kilbourne
M. W. Paxfon. Sr.
Stuart Moore. Sr.
M. W. Paxton. Jr.
C. C. Tutwiler
G. H. Denny
H. L. Balsley
M. W. Fishwick
R. N. Latture
M. O. Phillips
C. W. Barritt
J. G. Leyburn
W.W. Pusey, III
W. G. Bean
- C. P. LIqht, Jr.
O. W. Riegel
E. S. Gllreath
E. S. McKee
L. W. Smith
G. D. Hancock
W. N. Miller
B. S. Stephenson
E. H. Howard
A. W. Moger
K. P. Stevens
L. R. Criminale
J. L. Howe
W. W. Morton
M. H. Stow
W. A. Jenks
M. B. Perry, Jr.
F. P. Welch
R. W. DIclcey
E. M.Anderson, Jr.
D. E. Drum
K. E. Hundley
J. F. Maynard
W. M. Bailey
M.A. Evans. Jr.
F. G. Lackmann, Jr.
R. O. Paxton
R. L. Figqers
S. F. Llchtenstein
F. W. Ling
G. W. St. Clair
J. A. Chouinard, Jr.
E.C. Gambrell, Jr.
J. W. McClintock. Ill
T. C. Damewood
W. M. Hollis, Jr.
C. F. McNutt. Jr.
B. B. Howard
J. D. Maguire
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
Honorary Leadership Fraternity
JAMES H. LANE, JR President
ASBURY C. COMPTON Vice-President
DOUGLAS M.SMITH Secretary
W. M. BAILEY
J. H. LANE
B.C. MARTIN, JR.
J. W. McCLINTOCK, III
A. C. COMPTON
W. L.OSBORNE, JR.
J. R. DELAHUNTY
1. M. SHEFFIELD
J.A. FOLTZ, III
D. M. SMITH
R. P. SMITH
F. L. SUMMERS
M. L. HAMPTON
R. H. THOMAS
PHI ETA SIGMA
NATIONAL HONORARY FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC FRATERNITY
HARRY SHERMAN President
WATTY BOWES Vice-President
DAVE DRUM Secretary
HOWARD SANDEN Treasurer
MR. FRANK GILLIAM Faculty Advisor
W. M. BAILEY
B. F. BARR, JR.
W. A. BOWES, JR.
W. C. BRANSCOME
J. A.CHOUINARD, JR.
F. R. DAUGETTE, JR.
S. L. DAVIDSON
D. E. DRUM
J. C. GALT
E. C. GAMBRELL, JR.
L. D. HAMRIC
B. B. HOWARD, JR.
F. G. LACKMAN, JR.
J. H. LANE, JR.
N. G. MANDAK
B.C. MARTIN, JR.
G. H, MITCHELL, JR.
C. H. NOWLIN
R. O. PAXTON
H. V. SANDEN
H. C. SHERRILL
R. D. SMITH
H. A. TURNER
R. A. VOGLER
R. D. WHITAKER
G. S. WILSON, III
Voeqler, Howard, Bailey, Daugette,
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
Honorary Commerce Fraternity
Founded, Unlversi+y of Wisconsin 1913
VIRGINIA BETA CHAPTER
EDWIN CLAYBROOK GRIFFITH President
BRANTSON BEESON HOLDER Secretary-Treasurer
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
LEWIS WHITAKER ADAMS EDWIN HENRY HOWARD
ALMAND ROUSE COLEMAN LEWIS KERR JOHNSON
EDWIN CLAYBROOK GRIFFITH RUPERT NELSON LATTURE
GLOVER DUNN HANCOCK MERTON OGDEN PHILLIPS
BRANTSON BEESON HOLDER ALLEN EDGAR RAGAN
JOHN HIGGINS WILLIAMS
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
WILLIAM MELVILLE BAILEY
JOSEPH ALFRED CHOUINARD, JR.
ROY ALEXANDER CRAIG, JR.
MAXCY ALTON EVANS, JR.
THOMAS MARSHALL MADISON
GEORGE WALKER ST. CLAIR
1^ , lj»
- -x^ . .. •■,--■. . - - , ■■ * ■ 'k' ■■-■■■
First Row: LaTourette Northinqton, Smith, Flippen, Damewood, Glsnn, Bloemker Second Row left to right: Guthrie,
Hundley. E. Oast. Lane. Calhoun, Ingram. Godwin. Tucker. Klenk. Glickstein, Third Row: Ward, Denny, J. Oast.
PHI DELTA PHI
Honorary Legal Fraternity
KERMIT HUNDLEY Magister
BOB GLENN Exchequer
DON KLENK Historian
JACK WARD Clerk
DON LaTOURETTE Program Director
T.C. DAMEWOOD J.C.GODWIN D. R. KLENK
R.A.DENNY W.C.GUTHRIE J.H.LANE
J. H. FLIPPEN R. W. HUDGINS D. S. LaTOURETTE
R.E.GLENN K.E.HUNDLEY D. H. NORTHINGTON
H. S. GLICKSTEIN R.J.INGRAM E. L. OAST
J. A. OAST
D. M. SMITH
J. P. WARD
First Row, left to right: Conrad, Glenn, Goldsmith, Ruscick. Banse, Ellis C Hll Smith Md.tm Second Row
Anderson, Bratches, Whiting, Bartlett, Bocetti, Radcliffe Millberg, Kane Musgrove Kilgore Third Row Compton
Widener, Beer, Hampton, Richards Summers.
PHI ALPHA DELTA
Honorary Legal Fraternity
JIM RUSCICK Justic
BOB GOLDSMITH Vice-Justice
GENE ANDERSON Clerk
ELI RICHARDS Treasurer
HARRY GRIM Marshal
E. M. ANDERSON
J. H. RADCLIFFE
R. L. BANSE
C. R. KANE
J. B. BARTLETT
J. R. GLENN
J. P. KILGORE
R, S. GOLDSMITH
H. W. LUTZ
H. J. GRIM
L. C. MARKEL
F. L SUMMERS
M. L. HAMPTON
C. L. MARTIN
F. M. WHITING
L. C. CHAFIN
C. R. HILL
A. Y. MILLBERG
L. C. MUSGROVE
A. C. COMPTON
R. B. JACOBI
M. K. NOELL
WASHINGTON LITERARY SOCIETY
K. C. HORNER President
H. G. LEGGETT Vice-President
W. B. CLOPTON Secretary-Treasurer
R. E. BAKER
H. C. MURFEY
J. G. SOUTH
J. C. GALT
C. H. NOWLIN
R. F. B. STEELE
W. E. CREWS
R. A. GINSBERG
R. O. PAXTON
R. N. WHITE
S. F. LICHTENSTEIN
S. S. SCHLOSSMAN
A. H. WILLIAM
F. R. DAUGETTE
J. H. McMURRAY
R. D. SMITH
R. A. VOGLER
First Row: Clopton, Horner, Lichtenstein. Second Row: Steele, Smith, Gait. McMurray, White, Robert, Vogl<
SIGMA DELTA CHI
National Honorary Journalisnn Fraternity
ROGER DUDLEY President
DICK LOVEGROVE Vice-President
BILL JOHNSON Secretary
CHARLES MONZELLA Treasurer
HARVEY DODD Historian
L. BARRINGTON N. L. DOBYNS W.R.HILL J. L. S. NORTHROP
J.W.BENJAMIN H. A, DODD R.H.INGHAM J. R. O'CONNELL
R.E.BRADFORD R.W.DUDLEY W.L.JOHNSON F. A. PARSONS
S.B.CARTER M.J.ELLIOTT C. R. LOVEGROVE G.A.SCOTT
C.COLLINS J. R. HAVER J. C. MONZELLA J. R. TERNEY
J.R.CROSS E. A. HIESTAND J.N.MOORE
THE COMMERCE FRATERNITY
BILL BAILEY President
BOB LATIMER Vice-President
TOM MADISON Treasurer
SI GALPERIN Secretary
FRANK McCORMICK Keeper of the Ritual
W.M.BAILEY J. M. SABLER H. C. McCLERKIN G.W.ST. CLAIR
J.I.BOWMAN S. H. GALPERIN, JR. F. A. McCORMICK L M. SHEFFIELD
R.A.CRAIG H. S. GLICKSTEIN H. B. McCOY B. S. STEINER
J.E.CROSBY J.D.HEARD T.M.MADISON H. F. VAN DEVENTER
J.W. DODD,JR. M. L. HOLEKAMP B. C. MARTIN, JR. D. T. VOELKER
J.A. FOLTZ, III R.W.LATIMER L. A. PUTNEY
First Row: Foltz, McClerkin, Sheffield, St, Clair, Dodd, Heard. Second Row: Steiner, Gabler. McCormkk, Latimer,
Bailey, Galperin. Madison, Craig.
b H-.'- — — — —
Senior Secret Society
President HUNTER LANE
R. R. BURCHENAL
A. J.ELLIS, JR.
W. H. FOSTER
J. P. GARLINGTON, JR.
R. S. GOLDSMITH
R. P. HINTON
T. L. JANNEY
J. H. LANE
W. L. OSBORNE
R. M.J. RUSCICK
I. M. SHEFFIELD
" 1 e " CLUB
Honorary Junior Society
C. K. BIBBY
J. I. BOWMAN
F. E. CARTER
T. D. DAVIS
L. B. HOUGH
R. W. LATIMER
J. R. LAWSON
J. W. McCLINTOCK
W. L. OSBORNE
i. M. SHEFFIELD
C. H. SIPPLE
F. L. SUMMERS
D. T. WHITMAN
G. W. FELLOWS
J. P. GARLINGTON
F. T. HUNDLEY
J, L. LANIER
G. H, MITCHELL
T. A. NALLE
H. C. SHERMAN
R. P. SMITH
- •• *''i^«*-^F ^¥ '"^v* '-"i « '• - ^**SI t
PI ALPHA N I
Honorary Sophomore Secret Society
JERRY SOUTH President
TOM KENNY Vice-President
DICK BUSCH Secretary-Treasurer
J. A. Arthur
I. T. Baiter
R. E. Bal<er
D. D. Bare
P. L. Borum
F. M. Bryant
R. R. Burchenal
G. C. Castle
R. A. Craig
F, R, Daugette
H. P. Davis
J. F. Davis
T. D. Davis
W, W. Davis
G. D. Drake
E. P. Elseasser
W. S. Fish
C. W. Flick
W. K. Ford
W. H. Forrest
J. A. Freednnan
E. C. Gambreil
R. O. Glasier
H. W. Grady
A. D. Guy
H. A. Hamilton
R. P. Harrison
M. L. Holekamp
F. T. Hundley
R. J. Ingram
R. B. Jacobi
W. L. Johnson
J. R. Keegan
J. H. Lane
J. C. Lindsey
S, F. Lichtenstein
W. D. McHenry
C. F. McNutt
J. E. McDonald
R. T. Mathews
C. F. Patterson
R. A. Pfaff
D. P. Pollard
H. P. Porter
L. A. Putney
C. G. Rauh
W. E. Rav/lings
S. M. Rodgers
A. W. Roberts
H. V. Sanden
A. H. Sargent
F. D. Schaffer
C. R. Schaul
J. J. Schilthuls
C. K. Slick
D. M. Smith
J. O. Smith
W. J. Strober
F. L. Summers
H. F. Van Deventer
C. C. Weichsel
W. A. Whitney
Honorary Sophomore Secret Society
DAVID MURPHEY President
ROBERT ANDERSON Vice-President
PAUL MASLANSKY Secretary-Treasurer
R. E. L. Anderson
T. D. Berry
J. M. Biume
R. E. Bradford
W, T. Braham
P. K. Brock
W. E. Brock
Vy. D. Bruce
F. E. Carter
H. R. Chenauit
L. G. Christie
H. A. Davis
T. D. Davis
J. D. Kline
J. H. Rodman
J. R. Delahunty
J. F. Lowe
E. W. Ruqeley
G. S. Denning
L. W. Lundy
W. W. Diqgs
J. W. McClintock
H. L. Sherman
R. N. Fishburn
B, C. Martin
P. M. Maslansky
F. L. Shipman
H. M. Ford
J. R. Meadors
R. P. Smith
E. R. Foster
M. D. Meadors
C. D. Swanson
H. C. Murfey
R. H. Thomas
H. J. Grim
D. R. Murphey
H. E. Hamm
P. Q. Nyce
F. T. Hardv^ick
W. L. Osborne
W. A. Harrison
J. F. Peck
D. M. Van Ripe.
J. R. Haver
L. T. Raymond
R. D. Whitaker
J. W. Howard
B. A. Redmond
W. C. Williams
J. E. Wise
GAULEY BRIDGE HUNT CLUB
BILL JOHNSON Master of the Hounds
ALEX THAYER Treasurer
W. M. BAILEY
J. I. BOWMAN, JR.
C. R. CAFRITZ
L. DESCHLER, II
W. H. FOSTER, JR.
J. L. HINKLE
J. J. HOOSS
C. F. McNUTT, JR.
D. E. S. MULKEY
J. L. S. NORTHROP
W. E. RAWLINGS
J. M. SHAW
G.T. STEUART, II
J. R.TERNEY, JR.
H. F. VAN DEVENTER, 111
W. A. WHITNEY
W. D. WIRTH
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA
Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity
H. M. LAWRENCE President
H. V. SANDEN Secretary
G. H. MITCHELL Historian
DR. K. P. STEVENS Faculty Advisor
D. P. BARBE A. R.CHAPPELKA D. E. DRUM R.S.PARK
A. R. BRENNEMAN B.CROWLEY T. L. FIELDSON M.P.ROBERTS
T. A. BULL T.D.DAVIS W. A. HOCKETT H.C.SHERMAN
B. W.S.CABELL R. S. DEITCH O. W. HOLLOWELL W.C.WILLIAMS
J.R.CALVERT J. R. DELAHUNTY B. P. KOCEN
OR, J. A. STARLING DR. L. J. DESHA
First Row: Desha, Mitchell, Sander, Lawrence, Christie, Quinn Stevens, Starling. Second Row: Barbc, Williams, Bull.
Kocen, Skeleton, Hollowell Davis, Roberts Sherrran, Chappelka, Hockell, Deitch. Third Row: Drum, Park, Calvert,
Fieldson Delahunty Cobell, Brenneman.
Seated, left to right: Comegys, Gray, Paxton, Perkins, Anderson. Second Row; Robbins, Pfatf, Pearse, Lawrence,
Clopton, Jones, Monger, Lovegrove. Third Row: Cochran, Whitaker, Deltch, Smith, Sawtelle, Denning, Grady,
W&l CONCERT GUILD
BOB PAXTON Pre;
JIM FOLTZ Vice-Pre;
TOM PERKINS Vice-Pre;
dent BOB STICKLE Secretary
dent JOE GRAY Treasurer
dent B. S. STEPHENSON Faculty Advisor
R. E. Anderson
J. B. Andrev/s
R. B. Beale
C. R. Bradley
W. D. Bruce
W. B. Clopton
H. K. Cochran
D. R. Comegys
J. C. Conner
G. D. Cornelius
R. S. Deitch
G. S, Denning
P. R. Doyle
J. A. Foltz
W. D. Goode
H. W. Grady
J. L. Gray
J. D. Hannan
W. M. Hollins
K. C. Horner
R. W. Hudgins
S. B. Hulsey
H. G. Kennedy
J. S. Laurent
H. M. Lawrence
H. G. Leggett
J. W. Lewis
C. R. Lovegrove
P. M. Maslansky
P. D. Monger
S. L. Moss
R. O. Paxton
F. M. P. Pearse
T. B. Perkins
R. A. Pfaff
S. M. Quillen
L. T. Raymond
J. C, Repass
T. W. Robbins
E. W. Rugeley
M. S. Sawtelle
R. B. Stickle
J. W. Stump
B. P. Walden
G. B. Werthan
R. D. Whitaker
W & L Dramatic Organization
First Row: Rich, Smitli, Latimer, Castle, Scott.
Second Row: Sherman, Pcarse, South. Drake, Bow
GREY CASTLE Secretary
W. A. BOWES
F. M. P. PEARSE
H. C. SHERMAN
L. B. RANSON
President BENMARTIt'J Charity Chest Chairmen . . . . SAM HULSEY, CHARLIE McNUTT
Vice-President SAM HULSEY Bible Study Leaders . . . RUEL TYSON, ART WILLIAMS, HAR LAN
Secretary ROY HERRENKOHL MacMURRAY, JOE GARDINER, BOB
Treasurer BOB SMITH SMITH, ROY HERRENKOHL, BOB
Boys' Club Chairmen RAY SM ITH, FRAN K GIDDON WHITAKER, BILL DOES
Mountain Mission Chairman BOB PAXTON Campus Program Chairmen . . HARRY PORTER, BILL JONES
Exchange Committee Chairman HAL COCHRAN Freshman Work Chairmen MONTY PEARSE, BOB MANN,
Church Relations Chairman CHARLES SCOTT MAY ELLIS DREW, ANDY DALTON
The work of the Christian Council Is divided into two phases — the groups, studying familiar New Testament passages. Over one-half of
service groups and the study groups. The Lexington Boys' Club is the Freshman class attended the nightly vespers In the dormitory, a
maintained as one of the service groups of the Council, working with large group ot tSem attending regularly. The Universily Religious
a hundred local boys of grade-school age. The Mountain Mission Conference In early March, with Dr. Arnold S. Nash and Dr. William
committee conducts weekly services at churches In two neighboring Poilard, climaxed the work of the Campus Program committee. This
communities. The campus Christian work is related to the work of the committee also sponsored lectures by Dr. William Poteat and Colonel
,.■,., u iL n' u D I r •« TU c u Francis Pickens Miller, in addition to the opening University worship
local churches through the Cnurch Relalions committee. The Exchange
service and the Christmas Candlelight service. Council members met
committee Initiated the first Washington and Lee lending text-book , . , , ,
tour times with tacuuy members in serious discussion oroups.
library. The annual Charity Chest drive this year collected $2,000 for ^he Christian Council is a growing group at Washington and Lee.
five worthy agencies. assisting Individual students in the development of their religious
Seventy-five students participated in the eight weekly Bible Study lives.
First Row, left to right: Gordon, Hinton, Roberts, Fuqua, Christie, Bull. Second Row: Tarkenton, Hudson. Deiahunty.
THE WASHINGTON & LEE CHAPTER
P S I CHI
National Honorary Society in Psychology
MELVILLE ROBERTS President
TOM DAVIS Vice-President
OWEN FUQUA Secretary-Treasurer
W. M. HINTON Faculty Advisor
T. A. BULL J. R. DELAHUNTY R. S. HUDSON M. P. ROBERTS, JR.
L. G.CHRISTIE, JR. O. B. FUQUA, JR. G. H. MITCHELL, JR. V/. V. TARKENTON
T. D. DAVIS. JR. H.F.GORDON E. J. NEWBAKER, III
W. A. FLICK W. M. HINTON
DAVE COMEGYS .
JIM ANDREWS . .
DEAN BENDER Librarian
DAVE BURLINGHOF Historian
MAL SAWTELLE Publicity Manager
First Row, left to riqtit: Comegys, Turner. Monger, t.<cArthur, Grlgg, Bender, Berllnghof, Smith, Mr. Page. Sec
Row; Sdwtelle, Kozare, Repass, Aydelotte, SIvhan. Fortiner, Morrell. Third Row: Say, V/illiams, Hill. Be
Fourth Row: Curry, Grady, Burt, Stamp, Brenneman, Blair. Quinn, Stults, Newbaker, Beattie. Fifth Row: Andr.
V.,^^.,r I „;^w Cr^r.^tt C n r, I ? c h rri .1 n ky(.i^nnnjM Mililnjn lIHIpInhn V/^t^nn Millpr lnwl^
Fourth Row: Curry, Grady, Burt, Stamp, Brenneman, Blair. Quinn, Stl
Vedder, Leidy, Sprott, Englishman, MacDonald, Milligan, L
ittleiohn, Watson, Miller, Le
R. 0. T. C.
WILLIAM M. BAILEY , Battalion Commander
WILLIAM R. HILL . . . . Executive Officer
HENRY C. MURFEY, JR S-l
DANIEL C. STICKLEY S-2 & 3
ROBERT E.JOHNSON S-4
As a permanent and integrated ele-
ment of Washington and Lee's aca-
demic activities, the Reserve Officers
Training Corps this year completed
the second In the four-year cycle of
becoming fully established in the uni-
The original Army Staff of three of-
ficers and four enlisted men assigned
during the first year remained intact,
with one additional administrative
Student enrollment in the courses of
the Department of Military Science
and Tactics rose to 490, nearly doub-
ling the 1951-52 registration. The
Corps of Cadets was reorganized into
five companies for drill, leadership de-
velopment and the exercise of com-
Sgt. Foster makes the final adjustment.
R. 0. T. C.
Cadet Lieutenant Colonel William M.
Bailey uniquely held the position of Cadef
Corps Commander for two years straight,
an honor which will probably never again
be awarded in this Unit.
The ROTC Band, increased to sixty
pieces, continued to provide march mu-
sic for drill, parades and ceremonies, and
broadened its activities by offering con-
cert performances. Along with the Glee
Club, the Band recorded a series of
W & L traditional favorites for the Alumni
The ROTC - sponsored Generals Short
Line Association made great progress in
the construction of its hiO-gage port
and terminal demonstration railroad lo-
cated in the old South Dorm. The meet-
ings of the Association were marked by a
succession of speakers on railroad sub-
jects. Over a hundred railroad films were
shown to the membership and guests.
Military training as a new element on
the campus found itself absorbed into
University traditions with a complete ab-
sence of disruptive effect. At the close
of the year, sixteen candidates completed
their Military Science studies and were
rendered commissions in the Transporta-
tion Corps Organized Reserve.
The Department anticipated an enroll-
ment increase to more than 700 cadets
for the 1953-54 registration.
Left to riqht: Hill, Johnson, Bailey, Stickley, Murfe
Officers, front and cente
THE WASHINGTON & LEE COMPANY
SCABBARD AND BLADE
Captain BILL BAILEY
Ut Lieutenant BILL HILL
2nd Lieutenant JAY GROSSMAN
1st Sergeant ED NEWBAKER
E. M.ANDERSON, JR.
W. M. BAILEY
C. G. BLAKENEY, JR.
D. A. CANNAN, JR.
H. R.CHENAULT. JR.
J. L. DANIEL
F. R. DAUGETTE
R. C. DILLON
N. L. DOBYNS
J. F. FREEMAN, JR.
G. L. GANO, JR.
J. I. GROSSMAN
R. L. GUYER
W. R. HILL
R. E.JOHNSON, JR.
H.C. MURFEY, JR.
E.J. NEWBAKER, III
J. A. REEDER
R. P. ROSS
J. I. SFIAPERO
T. H. SHEHAN
B. S. STEINER
D. C. STICKLEY, JR.
First Row, left to riqtit: Steiner, h
Stiapero. Second Row: Col. Bo
ar\, Jotinson, Stickley. Cannan, Sarst, Bailey, Sliehjn, Newbaker, Grossma
ault, Murfey, Daugette, Dobyns. Reeder. Guycr Gjno Cblp., Ddnl.
TOM KENNY President
CHRIS WEICHSEL Vice-President
JAY JACKSON Legal Adviser
JACK ELLIS Faculty Adviser
J.W.BENJAMIN G.W. FELLOWS H. V. SANDEN G.M.YOUNG
s.s.M. Dubois p. m. maslansky d.m. van riper
J. D. BONEBRAKE R. N. FISHBURN O. P. B. REED J.O.SMITH
J.E.CROSBY J. E. McDonald j.a. reeder r.j.thomas
W. L. DOLS G. P. METCALF F. SHAND D.S.WEINBERG
G.D.DRAKE D.D.MONROE B. H. SHANLEY W.K.YOUNG
First Row: Van Riper, Young, Bonebrake, Drake, Dols, Kenny, Weichsel, Fellows, Reed, Ttiomas, Second Row
Stianley, Smith, Reeder. Sanden, Young. Fistiburne, Monroe, Swanson, Maslansky, DuBois, McDonald, Kidd, Jackson
• • • — ^ f'rtj/ rt/jrf I'aricd ctllilcl'u nrograni, wliuli ivaS not onnoJccI
to, bill an edScnliai jyarf oj our nriniarit cdiicalion . . .
Firs; Row, left to right: Dickey, Smith. Willidms, Hinton, Second Row: Davidson, Bowman, Gilliam, Coleman, Thomas,
UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS
CLAYTON EPES WILLIAMS Chairman
ALMAND ROUSE COLEMAN Faculty Member
■'^ ' \ ROBERT WILLIAM DICKEY Facuify Member
_J^ y - FRANK JOHNSON GILLIAM Faculty Member
WILLIAM MILLER HINTON Faculty Member
CHARLES HYDE DAVIDSON Alumnus Member
ROBERT THOMAS Student Member
JOHN IMRIE BOWMAN, JR Student Member
W. & L.'s 1952 gridiron season was character-
ized by a few outstanding stars and a lack of
depth in needed positions, hialfbacks Randy
Broyles and Wes Abrams gave the Generals
the best ground attack seen in Lexington since
World War II, and End Bob Thomas proved
to be one of the Southern Conference's most
elusive pass catchers. The two platoon system,
however, proved too much for the under-
manned Generals. It Is with a sigh of relief that
that Coach Carl Wise returns to the eleven
man football team.
Co-Captains Bob Thomas and Jack Dela-
hunty provided invaluable inspiration and
leadership at times when the road ahead
seemed particularly dark. The crowning high
light of the season was, of course, the Virginia
game, which was witnessed by only a few of the
General faithful. With only seven regulars
graduating, prospects for the future are good
— the only dark spot is the schedule which starts
off with such formidable adversaries as Mary-
land and North Carolina.
THE SEASON OPENS
W. & L. . .
0; DUKE 34
With Bill Stern narrating the play-by-play on a national
hook-up, the Generals opened the 1952 football season
against almost overwhelnnlng odds, losing 34-0, to Duke's
Blue Devils, the future champions of the Maryland-absent
Proving very satisfactorily that nothing succeeds like suc-
cess, the inexperienced General grldders could muster nothing
in the way of a sustained offense — the only General scoring
threat came mid-way in the third quarter when frosh quarter-
back Charlie Brandmahl completed a 40-yard pass to the
Blue and White's freshman sensation from Arkansas, hiarvey
htill. But, hiili fumbled on the two, and all touchdown hopes
for the afternoon vanished.
Two bugaboos which were to hamper the Generals all sea-
son, poor punting and a leaky defense, contributed in no
small way to the Blue Devil victory. Randy Broyles, who did the
early season punting, averaged ten yards per kick; and Duke's
fullback, Jack Klstler, and quarterback Worth (a Million) Lutz
penetrated the General line almost at will.
Offensively, the Generals found All-Amerincan Ed Mead-
ows and company a bit too tough to handle, gaining 145 yards
on the ground and 42 through the air. Broyles and Wes Ab-
rams, the leading ground gainers in the Southern Conference
for the season, bore the brunt of the land attack, with Broyles
travelling 54 yards on I 3 carries.
W.&L.. . . . . 33; DAVIDSON
The Davidson game was notable in two respects — it marked
the Generals' first win of the 1952 gridiron season and it
enabled Coach Carl Wise tc celebrate his thirty-sixth birth-
day with his first victory as head coach.
Although the Generals won going away, 33-14, the Wild-
cats were not to be denied easily, and led, during the third
The Generals presented a diversified attack which proved
too potent for a fairly weak Davidson eleven. Randy Broyles
broke the scoring famine for the Blue and White on a three-
yard plunge off tackle. A Joe Llndsey pass to Co-Captain and
All-Southern Conference End Bob Thomas was good for 23
yards and a touchdown, just before the quarter ended. Bob
Lafferty converted and the Generals led, I 3-0.
Davidson scored touchdowns in the second and third
periods and vaulted into a short-lived 14-13 lead. A Wildcat
tumble sounded the death-knell for the North Carolina squad,
as Lindsey picked up the loose pigskin and streaked 23 yards
to paydlrt. Lafferty again converted and the Generals were
ahead to stay.
Two fourth-quarter scores, a six-yard plunge by Llndsey,
and a 30-yard pass from freshman halfback Billy Sargent to
Abrams, completed the day's scoring.
Statistically, the Generals were outstanding, rolling up 394
vards on the ground and picking up 75 yards in the air. The
Generals intercepted five passes, three in the final quarter by
Charlie Topp, the Generals' cage star. Four costly fumbles
prevented the Blue and White from making their first win
of the 1952 season a complete rout.
yles Circles Right End For Twelve-yard Gain.
Lindsey Avoids Wildcat Tackl
A HEARTBREARER AND A WIN
W. & L . 28; GEO. WASHINGTON . 33
The Generals' offensive platoon, which had swung into high
gear during the Davidson game, rolled overland for four
touchdowns, and a sinnilar number of extra points in the third
game of the season. But the defensive eleven was not simil-
arly inspired and George Washington scored four times in
the second-half to gain a hard-fought 33-28 victory before
7,000 fans in Alexandria. For the General rooters it was a real
Randy Broyles was the big gun in the Blue and White's at-
tack, gaining 205 yards on 23 carries and scoring one touch-
down. For his offensive accomplishments Broyles was named
Virginia's Back-of-the-Week. Joe Lindsey was right behind
Broyles with two touchdowns and running his three-game total
Len Ciemniecki, the Colonials' sensational freshman half-
back, opened the night's scoring with a 66-yard run, but the
Generals roared back on touchdowns by Lindsey and Wes
Abrams to take a 14-7 half-time lead. A long run by Broyles
Increased the Blue and White's edge to 21-7 shortly after
the third quarter opened. Then the Colonials began to move
and before the dust had lifted, the Big Blue found themselves
on the short end of a 33-21 score. A desperate last-minute
offensive spurt gave the Generals their final touchdown, with
1 5 seconds remaining on the scoreboard clock.
Offensively, the Generals displayed a fine ground attack,
but somehow failed to capitalize on a supposedly weak Colon-
ial pass defense.
W.&L 21; RICHMOND.
With the memory of the George Washington "heart-
breaker" still fresh in their minds, the Generals presented a
formidable passing attack to couple with their running game,
and the combination was sufficient to nose out the scrappy
Spiders by the margin of Bob Lafferty's capable toe.
Passing directly accounted for two General touchdowns
and set-up the third. Mid-way through the first period, Joe
Lindsey completed a 5 I -yard pass to End Bob Thomas for the
first tally. Before the half was over, a LIndsey-to-Broyles pass
was good for another. Wes Abrams drove over from the two
for the final six-pointer, following a 22-yard pass from Broyles
to End Buck Pratt.
Ironically enough, the deciding point was blocked on the
first try, but a roughness penalty against Richmond tackle
Walt Garcia gave the Generals another chance, and Laf-
ferty was not to be denied this time.
Passing was the key to the General victory. With Broyles
and Abrams, the ground-gaining merchants for the Big Blue,
unable to gain consistently on the ground, Lindsey took to the
air, completing several long passes to Thomas and Pratt, as
the Generals copped their second victory of the season.
Generals stops Richmond bid for score on fourlh do
Richmond back accepts loss at the hands of H
REVENGE AND A HOMECOMING RAILY
W.&L 13; WEST VIRGINIA. 31
Cumberland, Maryland, was the scene of sweet revenge for
former W. & L. coach Art Lewis as his improving Mountain-
eers capitalized on every break to gain a 31-13 victory over
his former pupils. "Pappy" partially avenged the humiliating
defeats handed him by the Generals in the preceding two
Though suffering their third defeat of the season the Gen-
erals did sparkle on several occasions during the afternoon.
1 he running performance of HHalfback Was Abrams, who rolled
off a total of 77 yards, including a 5 I -yard touchdown jaunt,
kept the Big Blue from being routed by the Mountaineers.
The other touchdown was scored on a pass from Lindsey to
Thomas after the Mountaineers had built up an insurmountable
It was an unlucky afternoon for the Generals who seemed
to be all thumbs. A blocked punt was responsible for West
Virginia's third touchdown and two more errors led to the
Although it took a blocked punt to clinch the victory for
the Mountaineers, there was no doubt as to their superiority
in every deparlment. The Generals were able to roll up a
four-yard average on the ground, but they lacked the punch
to push over touchdowns, a glaring weakness of this year's
W.&L. 34; V.P.I.
Playing perhaps their best second half of the season, the
Generals bounced back from a 20-7 deficit, scoring four
touchdowns in the last 25 minutes to win going away. Seven
thousand Homecomings Day fans were on hand to see the
Big Blue rise and finally crush their much-Improved rivals from
It was Wes Abrams who Ignited the scoring barrage which
was to Innundate the startled Gobblers. With the Generals
behind by two touchdowns and seemingly headed for their
fourth loss. Abrams burst over guard on a trap-play, out-
sprinted the secondary, and galloped 65 yards to pay-dirt.
Inspired by Abrams' sensational run, the Big Blue were not
to be denied now. A three yard Lindsey-to-Thomas pass cli-
maxed a 76-yard scoring drive, and Bob Lafferty's placement
put the Generals in front for the first time in the game.
V.P.I, rallied, and retook the lead as Bill hiarrison bulled
over from the two, but the lead change was only temporary.
The Generals drove 63-yards, mostly on the running of Broyles
and Abrams, for the fourth and deciding tally — a great pass
catch by Broyles set this score up for Barcellona, who cracked
over from the three. Bob Lafferty coolly kicked the twenty-
eighth point to give the Big Blue a lead which they never
The Insurance touchdown was anti-climatic. Connie Flanders
intercepted a desperation Gobbler pass and ran It back to
the fifteen. Barcellona scored again, and the Generals safely
slated away their third victory of the season, giving the alum-
ni and Homecoming fans something to really cheer about.
W. & L. picks up 15 yards
QuH ganging up on
You're heading in the wrong direction, buddy!
Delahunty and Brooks smother a stray Gobbler
VANDY AND N. C. STATE TRIP GENERALS
W.&L 7: VANDERBILT
Washington and Lee rode Into Nashville hopeful and con-
fident after the victory over V.P.I, of the preceding week.
The Generals rode out of Nashville, bruised and battered be-
yond recognition, but much the wiser for their experience.
The onslaught, witnessed by 1 6,000 fans who were ainnost as
surprised as the victims at the ferocity of the Vandy attack,
must rate as one of the worst in W. & L. history, and left many
physical damages to the squad. The Commodores' sensational
quarterback. Bill Krietemyer, was easily the outstanding player
of the day as he personally out-rushed and out-passed the
Generals, although he only played part of the first half.
The Generals' only points of the game were registered late
In the third period when Bill Sargent Intercepted one of
Quarterback Wayne Gruber's aerials and galloped 50 yards
for a touchdown. Bob Lafferty's kick ended the brief scoring
for the Big Blue. Offensively, the Generals never seemed able
to generate anything close to a threat. Penalties were the main
defensive weapon for the outclassed Generals. Time after time
penalties did what the Big Blue tacklers apparently could not
— stop Vanderbllt's mighty offensive machine.
W.&L 14; N.C. STATE.
Going Into the game with high hopes of evening the sea-
son record at four and four, the badly crippled Generals took
a back seat to Alex Webster and his Wolfpack cohorts, end-
ing up on the short end of a 25-14 score.
Playing their second and last home game of the 1952 sea-
son, the Generals, still feeling the effects of the Vanderbilt
game of the previous week, started out with a vengeance but
faded early In the game. The Big Blue scored the first time
they had possession of the ball, climaxing a 60-yard drive with
a Lindsey-to-Thomas touchdown pass. Lafferty's conversion
was good, and the Generals' faithfuls settled back to enjoy
an easy victory over the previously inept Wolfpack.
N. C. State, who had been rolling over and playing dead
against almost every previous foe It had met during the sea-
son, suddenly assumed complete control of the game, piling
up a 12-7 halftlme lead and Increasing this by another six-
pointer shortly after the third quarter opened. The Generals
did narrow the Wolfpack's margin to four points late in the
third period on an eleven yard pass from freshman Billy
Sargent to Abrams, but the Carolinians were just not to be
Riddled with Injuries the Big Blue just never could match
the much Improved Wolfpack. Particularly missed was All-
Southern Conference Halfback Randy Broyles.
Sargent throws Vandy back for five-yard los'
THE SEASON ENDS
W.&L Oi CINCINNATI
Cincinnati's high-scoring Bearcats took up where Vander-
bilt had left off two weeks before and the result was another
loss for the up-and-down Generals.
Cincinnati started off slowly, scoring only once in the first
quarter, but after having once warnned up, the Bearcats
tallied three times In both the second and third quarters, and
climaxed the afternoon's festivities with another six-pointer
in the last period. Gene Rossi, although he played little more
than half the game, proved why he was rated one of the na-
tion's foremost offensive threats as he completed sex'en passes
In ten attempts for 148 yards and two touchdowns.
Broyles and Abrams maintained their supremacy among the
Southern Conference rushing leaders, picking up 45 and 46
yards respectively against a potent Bearcat line. Although the
Generals gained 148 yards on the ground and 64 were
through the air, scoring territory proved an elusive goal. The
Blue and White's only scoring threat of the afternoon was
stopped on the one-yard line by that old nemesis — the
fumble. All in all, the Generals once again found themselves
W.&L. 14; VIRGINIA
Charlottesville's Scott Stadium was the scene of the Gen-
erals' "finest hour" of 1952. Pitted against a Cavalier eleven
that was favored from thirty to fifty points, the Big Blue out-
fought and out-played the dread Wahoos for a large portion
of the game. Only in the third quarter, with Fullback Gerry
Furst pacing the attack, did Virginia show the supremacy that
was supposed to make the game a runaway.
The first half was dominated by the Generals' driving of-
fense. Three times the Cavaliers repulsed Big Blue drives near
their own goal line. But the Generals were not to be denied.
With just 35 seconds remaining In the first half, Joe Llndsey
tossed a five-yard pass to Sophomore End Bill Dunker for the
score. Bob Lafferty converted and the Generals had a 7-0
halftlme lead. The running of Randy Broyles and a sensational
catch by flankman Bob Thomas paced this initial scoring drive.
The script for the second half followed a different pattern,
hov/ever. The General defense, which had hurled back a Vir-
ginia drive on the six-Inch line, could not hold Furst's smashes
Into the line. An Intercepted pass set-up one touchdown and
two sustained drives were responsible for two more. Before
the Generals could regroup, the Cavaliers had a 2 I -7 lead and
to all Intents and purposes the game.
But the Big Blue had other ideas; and, with time running
out In the final periods, drove for the second touchdown.
Lindsay's passing and running, coupled with some fine charges
by fullback Walt Degree, placed the ball on the Cavalier six.
From there Llndsey faded to pass, faked All-American End
Tom Scott out of position, and sprinted around end for the
Outstanding for the Blue and White in Its final and best
game of the 1952 season were Seniors Bob Thomas, Wes
Abrams, Randy Broyles, Bill Scott, Jack Delahunty, and Dan
Popovich, all of whom were playing their last game for the
Generals. Also, Center Bill McHenry, v/ho was named Vir-
ginia's Lineman-of-the-Week for his performance, tackle Har-
old Brooks and quarterback Llndsey played decisive roles In
Ihe General's moral victory and finest game of the season.
Through Cincinnati's forward wall fo
Cincinnciti tries right end for no gain.
Who is stealing whose ball?
Number 35, off and running against the Waho
Coach Bill McCann was quickly initiated into a problem
that has confronted W. & L. cage mentors for years — trying
to construct a winning team with inexperienced material.
The problem was further aggravated by the fact that the
nucleus of last year's team, Jay hHandlan, Dave hHedge and
Chuck Grove, was gone.
With only three returning lettermen, Captain Ben Wal-
den, Jim Rich and Charlie Topp, Coach McCann combined
W. T. McCANN
a group of promising freshmen in an effort to mold a pre-
sentable squad. Topp quit the team at mid-season with a
leg injury which left Rich and Walden to shoulder the brunt
of the attack. Rich scored one hundred twenty-six field goals
in two hundred fifty-six attempts for a I 7.6 polnts-per-game
average. Walden was second in the scoring parade with a
12.6 average for the twenty-two game schedule.
While the season record of two victories as against twenty
defeats can hardly be described as successful, the future
does show signs of promise. Walden Is the only graduating
member of the team, and from among this year's Frosh rep-
resentation of Bill Person, Nick Skolnik, Stu Atkinson, John
Schenkel and "Butch" Callaway, a team of the future is
being molded. Also, a plan whereby two freshmen each
year will have basketball scholarships offers future hope to
the General basketball rooters.
Special credit should be given to Rich, the towering
Captain-elect for 1954, and Walden, both of whom pro-
vided the inspiration when W. & L.'s basketball hopes
seemed at a low ebb. Rich was barely nosed out of a first
string berth on Virginia's All-Big Six cage team.
The Comets are looking forward next year to a season
which ought to prove to be the most successful in the recent
history of the Generals' basketball fortunes.
The always pensive bench!
Pfaff goes for tv.
Pfaff's bid for score blocked by W. & M. guard.
In for two more!
Ben Walden shoots in close.
Close play under the bailpt.
W. &L 40; North Carolina 87
W. & L 63; N. estate 88
W. & L 83; West Virginia 89
W. & L 80; Duke 91
W. &L.. . . . 62; William and Mary 87
W. & L 77; George Washington .... 92
W. & L 40; Maryland 58
W. &L 75; North Carolina 97
W. & L 69; Virginia 86
W. & L 66; Richmond 95
W. & L 66; V.P.I 85
W. & L 76; V.P.I 74
W. & L 75; Furman 92
W. & L 69; Roanoke 74
W. & L 59; George Washington . ... 108
W. & L 56; Maryland 87
W. & L 69; N. estate 108
W. & L 79; Richmond 88
W. & L 73; William and Mary 94
W. & L 72; West Virginia 91
W. &L 72; Roanoke 67
W. & L 77; Virginia 91
With four freshmen bulwarking a rather inexperienced squad, W. & L.'s
grapplers fought the cream of the Southern Conference crop, emerging
with three victories in seven meets and fifth place in the Southern Con-
ference mat tourney.
Two seniors. Captain Bob Maccubbln and Fred Staunton; and two juniors,
Chuck Rauh and Jack Sites, provided the Generals with all their previous
intercollegiate wrestling experience. Backing this formidable foursome were
four freshmen led by the incomparable Gibby McSpadden. The other Frosh
who turned in creditable performances were John Ellis, Sid Kaplan and
Prospects for the 1953-54 season are bright. Only Maccubbin and Staun-
ton will graduate. McSpadden, who advanced to the finals in the Southern
Conference wrestling tournament before losing to Maryland's defending
champion. Bob Fisher, and who was undefeated during the regular season.
Rauh, Sites, Ellis and Kaplan will provide a strong nucleus around which a
formidable squad can be built.
The trophy for the Generals' outstanding freshman went to McSpadden
who is rapidly becoming as bright a star to W. & L. wrestling as Charlie
Justice once was to football fans In North Carolina. The Mathis award,
given to the wrestler who has contributed most to the team this season, was
awarded to Rauh.
All in all the grapplers are looking forward to some keen competition next
First Row, left to right: Werth, Thomas Kaplan, Sites, Ellis Armbristcr Harrison Second Row: Davis, Assistant
Coach; Miller. Coach; McSpadden. Hanaway, Rauh Maccubbin Staunton Lunger Assistant Manager- Albers,
W. &L 13; Duke 14
W. & L 12; V.P.I 14
W. & L 20; Davidson 6
W.& L 10; Maryland 23
W. & L 9; West Virginia 17
W. &L 25; N. C. State 5
W.& L 19; Virginia 9
Vv'on 3; Lost 4
(Placed 5th in Southern Conference Tournament.)
Hanaway gets a good grip!
Ellis . . .
. . 4
Werth . .
Kaplan . .
. . 5
Sites . . .
. . 4
. . 7
. . 3
. . 2
Rauh . . .
. . 4
in for the kill!
"CAPTAIN DICK" SMITH
The retirement of "Captain Dick" Smith, General baseball mentor for
twenty-nine years, was without doubt the most noteworthy event of the 1952
diamond season. Respected and admired throughout Southern Conference
baseball circles as an astute and venerable adversary, the Connie Mack of
Washington and Lee had found the pressure of his double duties as Athletic
Director and diamond coach too much for a "young" man to handle. Captain
Dick's retirement was heralded with ceremony appropriate to a man who had
guided the Generals' baseball fortunes for almost three decades. The CALYX,
on behalf of the whole student body, would like to take this opportunity to
salute the man who has won the respect and admiration of so many of his fellow
Captain Dick can look back on his last season as a winning one. The Gen-
erals capped eleven out of twenty games, and came close to being one of the
two northern representatives to the annual Southern Conference baseball
tournament. This honor, however, was reserved for George Washington and
Above: Summers, safe at first!
Below: Moody slides in for Ihe score!
Sisley. Second Row; Bdkc
Clip) r D k Srt tl
V,s. n Ip n Arnc d Pd
ck, Hdmnck Broyles. Ro
Third Row. Sir.
The Generals opened the season with three consecutive wins, one
over Wesleyan University and two over Richmond Polytechnic Insti-
tute. However, a disastrous spring vacation road trip which saw the
Generals drop two games to both Wake Forest and two to Camp
Lejeune, brought an end to all Southern Conference title aspirations.
The team did salvage a measure of satisfaction from the trip, never-
theless, by winning the final game with the Cherry Point Marines, 2-1.
Following spring vacation, the Generals returned to Lexington to
split a doubleheader with West Virginia winning the opener, 6-0 and
losing the night-cap 6-4. Successive victories over V.P.I., 3-1, and
William and Mary, 9-3, were then offset by a pair of losses, 8-4 to
Richmond, and 12-5 to George Washington.
A trip to the Washington area saw the Generals take a 7-5 decision
from Maryland's Terrapins, and lose, for the second time to G. W.,
7-4, A second victory over V.P.I., 8-7, and a 7-5 loss to Maryland set
the stage for Captain Dick s departure.
The team closed out the season in fine style for Captain Dick, down-
ing tournament-bound Richmond, 2-0, behind the fine pitching of
Bill Mauck, and by downing the dread Wahoos from Virginia, 5-3.
Three games, with Ohio U., Virginia, and William and Mary were
cancelled because of rain.
Above; Summers across fc another score,
elow: Arnold and Eubanks talk over the situatic
ch Ben Collins,
Tense moment in Virginia gan
Inexperience seems to have been the biggest con-
tributing factor to Washington and Lee's "luckless"
soccer team during the 1952 season, plus the fact that
Captain Carl Rumpp was not able to play during most
of the season due to Injury. The General booters scored
only two victories, both over Roanoke. However, the
season was not as bleak as It appears for in losing seven
qames the Generals faced the most powerful teams in
the Southern Conference — Maryland, Duke, North
Carolina, and North Carolina State. The Wahoos also
won two games, both by close scores, over the '52
With a little more scoring punch the Generals could
have fielded a wlnnlno team throughout the season. Of
the seven losses, four were decided by the margin of
only one goal, and one bv only a two-goal spread. In
only two games did the General defense allow more
than three goals, although one of these games was a
1 0-1 loss to Duke.
Hooes are high for the 1953 season, however, with
Rody Davles, Dick Johnson, Fred hiulswlt, Jerry Fisher,
Jim Lewis, Dave Morgan, Lucky Denu, Dan Thompson,
John Buckey, and Tim Robblns all of whom played a
areat deal in 1952, due to return. Proof of the accent
on youth for the coming year may be shown in the fact
that of the 1953 Co-Captains, Denu and Lewis, one
is a sophomore and the other a freshman.
Graduating are Gerry Lenfest, Bill Whitney, Siplar
Schulist. Steve Lichenstein and Carl Rumpp. Of these
perhaps potentially the most outstanding was Captain
and goalie Rumpp who was injured in the year's second
game and saw only a minimum of action thereafter.
Selected to the Southern Conference second team
were Lewis, who was the team's high scorer although
only a freshman, Johnson and Lenfest.
Another of Cy Twomby's perennially good swimming
squads romped the 1952-53 season with five wins in seven
Parker Smith, who copped the state championship In the
50-yard dash, Bob Goodman, Alec Thayer, Bill Reld, John
Williamson, and Alec De Volpi were the six sparkplugs for
the W. & L. mermen. hHowever all are graduating this sea-
son. Special praise Is due also to freshmen divers Pete
Meals and Guy Smith.
The Generals opened the =eason by trouncing Catholic
University and then lost the next two to Virginia and V.P.I.
The season finished in a blaze of glory as the mermen swept
through their last four meets, successively defeating Ran-
dolph-Macon, South Carolina, Davidson, and V^illiam and
ike, Hill, Kenny, Martin, Gray Wagner. Fellow
Is, Davies, McDonald Rauh McHenry Merrick
Van Riper, Moriarty,* Manager Steiner.
Experience was once again the detracting factor as the
General stickmen were overpowered by superior opponents
In eight of thirteen games. Playing under the new manage-
ment of Coach Ben Collins, the third lacrosse mentor in
Ihree years, W. & L. opposed and lost to some of the top
lacrosse teams in the nation. Outstanding men on the
team were Jim Gray and Ross Wagner, attack; Tom Rob-
bins, Guy Drake, and Ken Spence, midfield; and Fletcher
Following a I 2-4 loss to Maryland in the season's opener,
the Generals took a very successful "good-will " jaunt
through Ohio during Spring Vacation, easily defeating
Kenyon, Ohio State and Oberlin; and amassing an ag-
gregate of forty-eight goals to three for their woefully
weak opponents. A 13-4 victory over Lehigh brought the
Generals' winning streak to four. But any dreams of an en-
tirely successful season were quickly destroyed as the Gen-
eral stickmen were defeated by Mount Washington and
Virginia, two perennial contenders for the eastern lacrosse
championship. Close losses to Penn State, Cornell, and
Baltimore University, and a 10-3 defeat by Duke, brought
the Generals' losing streak to six. The victory famine, how-
ever, was ended with a 16-5 win over North Carolina, and
a week later, W. & L. closed the 1952 season with a 12-7
loss to Loyola.
With the loss of only three men from last year's team,
the Generals' prospects for the coming season are good.
For the first time in the last several years, the Generals
will be able to field a team which has enough experience
to evenly battle its more successful opponents. From a
prospective returning squad of twenty-one men, there are
ten who have had regular varsity experience, and the out-
look for the I 953 season is bright.
Washington and Lee tennis, 1952 version, featured a
number of outstanding Individual players, but lacked the
ability to play together in doubles competition, with the
result that the team obtained a .500 record for the season.
Ken Rockwell, ably performed the herculean task of coach,
captain, and number one man. Much of the credit for the
successes of the '52 season are due to his administrative
and athletic abilities.
Despite its handicaps, the greatest of which was the lack
of a full-time adult coach, the tennis team was one of the
better squads to represent Washington and Lee on the
courts in several years. Ably supplementing Rockwell were
singles players Julian Mohr, Guess Henry, Clark Garrecht,
'Doc" hlollowell. Buddy Dey and Don Barbe.
The Generals opened the season with successive losses
to fine teams from Colgate and William and Mary. Fol-
lowing a win over Randolph-Macon and a close loss to
Maryland, the General netters embarked on a four-game
winning streak over V.P.I., hIampden-Sydney, George
Above: Rockwell returns serve,
elow: Barbe and Garrecht at practice.
Washington, and V.P.I., again. On a trip into Tar Heel
land the Generals were beaten by North Carolina and
Davidson consecutively. A victory over High Point College,
two losses to Virginia in which the Generals were met with
superior force, and a win over Hampden-Sydney closed
Left to right: Rockwell. Mohr, Garrecht. Hollowell, Barbe. Henry.
Above: Dicli Sherrill putting!
Below: Billy Hall blasts out of a trap.
Coach Cy Twombley's golfers provided a baffling series
of contrasts for^W. & L.'s fairway followers during the 1 952
season. The General linksmen were victorious In four dual
matches lost two and tied one. But in a triangular match,
the Generals were second rated to Virginia whom they de-
feated in dual ccmpetition; and the golfers, in the annual
s|-ate tournament, which they had won the two previous
years, finished in last place.
The season opened with an 11-7 loss to Ohio University,
in a two-day match at White Sulphur Springs, West Vir-
ginia. Successive shutouts were then scored over John Car-
roll and the University of Richmond. A tie with V.P.I, was
followed by the triangular meet which was won by Vir-
ginia, W. & L. taking the second slot. A loss to William and
Mary and successive wins over V.P.I, and Virginia closed
the dual competition for the season. Last on the 1952
agenda was the state tournament which provided an un-
happy ending for an otherwise successful season.
Outstanding for the Generals were, in order of their
team position, Frank McCormick, Bill hHall, Bob Dickey,
Dave Weinberg, Al VIerebome, and Dick Sherrill.
Left to right: Sherrill, Dickey, Hall, Coach Twortibly, Weinberg, Vlereborr
Sporting one of their finest records in years,
a Freshman dominated cross country team showed
signs of reviving a sport which had practically be-
come non-existent in the past few years at Wash-
ington and Lee.
With Dick Miller, as the new coach, and only
two upperclassmen, Walt Diggs and Len Ranson,
on the team, the General runners won three out
of five dual meets. They finished ninth in the
Southern Conference and fourth in the Biq Six.
Victories were scored over hHampden-Sydney,
Roanoke, and Lynchburg; and the two losses were
at the hands of Bridgewater and Davidson.
Prospects for the coming season are brighter,
as only Captain Ranson will graduate. Among
the outstanding members due to return are Fresh-
men Keith Belch and Jim Harvell, and Junior Walt
Diggs. Both Diggs and Belch placed well in the
Southern Conference meet.
Coach Miller credits Ranson as being the source
of inspiration behind the General's victories. Mil-
ler and the returning members of the team are
looking forward hopefully to the next season.
standing, left to right Simpson, Wi^iver, Klein, Smitti. Marthinson, Harberg, Wnglit Kneel, nq Bu.ch
DICK BUSCH Head Cheerleader
The General track team, seriously
handicapped by a one-year layoff and
the lack of experience, full-time
coaches, gamely struggled through a
dreary season which saw the Generals
lose all four dual meets and finish last
In the annual Big Six track meet. Much
of the credit for the fact that the Gen-
erals fielded a track team at all, Is due
to the perseverance of Len Ranson
who served as captain, coach, man-
ager and even found a little time to
place well In the long distance running
Some solace can be found, however,
as the Generals will have a coach this
vear and all men on the 1952 squad
are returning. Even in defeat, the Gen-
erals produced a few Individual stars,
including Walt DIggs, Southern Con-
ference champion pole vault; hHarry
Kennedy, hurdles, Charlie Topp,
hurdles, and dashes; and Len WInslow
and Harry Shendow, weights.
Above: Southern Conterence Champion Walt Diggs over the bar!
Below: Whitlocic, Littlejohn, and Ransom sprint during practice.
Kneeling: Coach Ranson. Standing, left to rigtit: Whitlock, Littlejotin. Jenkins, Berry, Diggs, Kennedy, Siiendo
. . . vUitli our tradilional dance Jeh ana outer j-eatureS,
found lite neceJJartt Sources of- relaxcitlon ana enjoijnieni .
convention 9°+ f ;°
, ,052 Mock Kep" parade +nro y
, colorful start ';^°;X,,,. of ra'.n (a.leajo .^^^ for a n.nety ^^^.^^,,„g
!,,eeH of Le«-9t°;- \' , ^^^^^^^,, bands «e-^^^^ ^^^ ^^^,„,e d ^^^^^^ .^^ ^^,,,.
^^"^^aav convenV.on that «-;",, „'„„g V.tualW j; V ^^^^ ^^^^, , „s
''^ To'' olo fo.v n;;-;; r fla,-a^^P^^ ^::;:U .ev.. f^e .Us
:U one ^^°--^„t:.: call fo. co^-tt^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^„,„,. ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^
°-^' ^^"Tn'tte balloting f^^t began ■ ^^^ ,,esdav ^ej-e ^^^^, calUorn.a.
«°">^ ^° d tucV battle Monday '9 ^^ ^^j^,, led bv P ^^^^,,, .as
A^te^ a n-'P-- -X,gWt E-,senWo«er W ^^^^^^ ^ , ,, and .^^.^
Taff -d ^T:: I" po't fo e-" 7^;: ust .0,1 caU °' " tsenho-.'^ -"'"^
^he 1952 Convent.o
Months of clc
UNIVERSITY DANCE BOARD
I. M. SHEFFIELD President
BEN MARTIN Vice-President
TERRY WHITMAN Secretary
I.M.SHEFFIELD Business Manager
FLETCHER LOWE Assistant Business Manager
SAM RAYDER Treasurer
.J.W.JACKSON W.L.OSBORNE D.T.WHITMAN
L. LEVITAN B.A.REDMOND MR. DRAKE
J.F.LOWE I.M.SHEFFIELD DR. PERRY
B.C.MARTIN C.T.SMITH MR. RAYDER
First Row, le't to riqht: Perry, Martin. Sheffield, Whitman Drake. Second Row: Redmond Levitan Osborne Lowe
Smith, Chester, Smith, Robert, Jaclison. ' ' ' '
<-^v-i6 A r! n
"• ^^^ ., , .
I ^^ .^^
COTILLION C LIB
Delta Tau Delta
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Duane St. John
Phi Kappa Psi
TERRY WHITMAN Co-President
JAY JACKSON Co.President
PAT BROCK Secretary
Phi Kappa Slg
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilo
Zeta Beta Tau
with festivity in the air and the
relaxing strains of Boyd Raeburn and
his orchestra lending accent to warm,
relaxing weather, picnics, and a lazy,
spring-time atmosphere, the Minks
officially welcomed the Spring sea-
The Beta cocktail party started
the weekend which was to be long
remembered as one of the most en-
ioyabie occasions of the year. That
evening set President Frazier Reams
opened the dances as he escorted
Miss Joy Fouts of the University of
Colorado through the latticed arches
of an old Southern home with white
columns and French doors into a
blue and white ballroom of the old
cotton plantation. Following Reams
were the members of the Cotillion
Club and their dates, the sponsors
of the set.
Saturday afternoon found the
traditional lawn concert cancelled
as the White Friars and Pi Alpha Nu
fraternities invited the entire cam-
pus to Goshen Pass to join in one
of the biggest and most enjoyable
picnics ever staged near Lexington.
On Saturday night the dance was
informal and a new band, that of
Jerry Wald, was introduced to Wash-
ington and Lee society, and judging
by the reaction of the crowd he was
warmly received. During intermission
the "13" Club provided the specta-
tors with additional entertainment.
The weekend came to a successful
climax, as tired, but happy couples
realized that at last Spring had ar-
The end of the school year always
brings with it one of the most relaxed
and enjoyable events of the season.
With examinations and their com-
plementary worries and cares merely
a memory of the past, with the real-
ization that for many this is the last
dance of their college careers, with
eyes cast expectantly in an attempt
to store memories of the weekend,
Finals is always one of the most suc-
cessful sets of the year.
The nostalgic music of Johnny
Long admirably intermingled with
the heart-felt farewells and warm
hopes for future success, as dance
set President John Allen, escorting
Miss Ann Waterman of Hollins Col-
lege, led the grand march against a
fitting background symbolizing four
years of college life.
The vice-presidents of the dance
and their dates were; Henry Jones
and Miss Carol Lewis of Hollins Col-
lege: Bob Griffith and Miss Clair
Hardwick of the University of Geor-
gia; Gil Gillespie and Miss Marion
Gregory of the University of Ken-
tucky; and Buddy Cantwell and Miss
Phyllis Johnson of the University of
Wif-h the Deit's cocktail party, the
various picnics and outings at Goshen
Pass, the outdoor concert, and the
early morning final dance, the seniors
were afforded every opportunity to
bid their farewells and store their
memories of social life at Washing-
ton and Lee for future years.
A festive Openings weekend,
underneath the peppermint-striped
big top started another social sea-
son at Washington and Lee. With
"Circus Time" as the theme the
opening dance tea +u red two of
America's most popular dance bands
— Boyd Raeburn and Tommy Dorsey.
An open-house at the Mayflower,
given by the Kappa Alpha's in honor
of set President Terry Whitman, of-
ficially opened the weekend. That
evening Boyd Raeburn and his or-
chestra added their bit to the gaiety
of the occasion as Sophomore Class
President Larry Levitan and Miss
Marian Nordlinger of Washington,
D.C. led the class figure.
On Sal^urday afternoon the long
awaited concert by that "Sentiment-
al Gentleman of Swing," Tommy
Dorsey, drew one of the largest
crowds in many years, and he was
considered one of the most outstand-
ing features of a weekend filled wirh
the superlative in entertainment. On
Saturday night, with the melodious
strains of T.D.'s music in the back-
ground, set President Terry Whitman
and Miss Kay Carter of Finch Col-
lege led the Cotillion figure Into
the dark midnight blue big-top where
gaily colored streamers and multi-
colored, gas-filled balloons dangled
from the ceiling. The vice-presidents
of the dance and their dates v/ere:
Charlie Smith and Miss Peggy Mar-
shall of Randolph-Macon; Harry
Sherman and Miss Ann Thomas of
Randolph-Macon: Bob Smith and
Miss Catherine Carpenter of Mem-
phis; and Steve Lichtenstein and
Miss Lee Spielman of the University
With the innovation of having the
main figure on Saturday night, the
unusual and colorful theme, and the
extraordinary music of Tommy Dor-
sey. all agreed that the year's social
season was off to a remarkable be-
"Let the ball begin. " said King
Louis XVI of France, and the 1953
version of Fancy Dress was under
way. With the transfornnation of
Doremus Gym into the court of Ver-
sailles, and the royal court of King
Louis XVI the center of attraction,
Washington and Lee's most cele-
brated social event was the most
colorful seen in many years.
The festivities were initiated with
a cocktail party on Friday afternoon
given by Beta Theta Pi in honor of
set President Jack Osborne. That
evening at 10 o'clock Ss Louis XVI
Jack Osborne led Miss Temple St.
Clair, of Hollins College, as Marie
Antoinette, into the blue and white
French Ballroom of the Palace of Ver-
sailles. The decorations represented
the ballroom of the court, over-look-
ing the beautiful scenes of Paris.
Following behind the King and
Queen were the most famous men
of this period in French history and
The Due and Duchess de Burbon
were portrayed by Hayes McClerkIn
and Miss Alice Burrus of the Univer-
sity of Arkansas; the Due and
Duchesse of Chortres were Pete
Carter and Miss Ann Tyler of Hollins
College; as the Due and Duchesse of
Luzon were Peke Garlington and Miss
Ellen Roeser of Finch College; the
Due and Duchesse d'Orleans were
enacted by Dick Busch and Miss Vir-
ginia Towill of Hollins College; Bob
Latimer and Miss Sherry Patton of
Sweetbriar College were dressed as
the Due and Duchesse Vendome.
Attired as members of the court
the outstanding orchestra of Ralph
Marteri presented the music for the
evening with his version of the
"Bunny-hop" often replacing the
Minuete of this colorful era.
On Saturday afternoon an old
favorite, and one of the most popular
dance bands in the country, that of
Johnny Long, gave the traditional
weekend concert. The dance on Sat-
urday night was opened by the Jun-
ior Class figure which was led by
class President Bob Smith and Miss
Gwin Lasseter of Jacksonville. Flo-
The highlight of the weekend came
Friday night when the Fancy Dress
Ball was heard coast-to-coast on
N.B.C. as a feature of their "Dance
Party" program, and following in
the paths of the years gone by
Fancy Dress again proved to be the
most famous of college social func-
The Advertisers Present
BOOKS. SUPPLIES, FOUNTAIN, SANDWICHES
PENNANTS. ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
FOR A SANDWICH
FOR A DINNER
THE SOUTHERN INN
R. S. HUTCHESON
LUMBER, BUILDING SUPPLIES
Telephone I 88
SALE CO., INC.
We Specialiie in InsfiuHonal disfribu+ion
+0 schools, hotels, restaurants,
clubs, and hospitals.
ROBERT E. LEE HOTEL
For That Date In California
Call By Number
DURHAM'S ESSD STATION
TIRES, BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES
South Main Street Phone 9 I 3
155 S. Main St.
Modern Cottages for W&L
Parents, Adjoined by New,
Finer Restaurant and Gift
Route I I
TEN PINS AND DUCK PINS
LEXINGTON RECREATION CENTER
Nelson and Randolph Streets
Where W&L Gentlemen
meet to eat
IT PAYS TO WAIT AND BUY ALL
YOUR CLOTHING, SHOES, FORMAL
WEAR AND UNIFORMS FROM "EARL
N." BACK IN LITTLE OLD LEXING-
TON. EARL HAS EVERYTHING THAT
THE STUDENTS AND ALUMNI WANT.
One of the Soulh's Leading Stores for Men
For the best in classical as well as popular motion
Watch for our shows as we look for
! your patronage
S. Main Street ■ Lexington, Virginia
RAIL & MACHINERY
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
STUDENT BUSINESS WELCOMED
Wheel Alignment — Body and Fender Repairs
Mechanical Service For All Makes of Cars
BLUERIDGE MOTOR SALES
West Nelson Street
♦ ♦ ♦
RALPH DAVES, '26
For Sunday night dinners, for meals with your visiting family and friends,
For fine food and service deluxe
Lexington's Shopping Center
SERVING THE PUBLIC OVER THREE QUARTERS OF A
Make this Store Your
Men's furnishings, ready-to-wear, dry goods, notions, shoes, floor cover-
ings, home furnishings, and electrical appliances.
Phones: 2, 58, 258, 868, 878 Lexington, Va.
There's no better place — no better time, to
thank you each and all for your many past cour-
tesies. We sincerely appreciate your valuable
patronage and hope that we may have the
pleasure of serving you many more times.
To those returning next fall, we'll be glad to see
you back — to those leaving us for another life,
best wishes and good luck!
PRES BROWN'S SPORT SHOP
COSTUMES TO RENT
Costumes Supplied for the Fancy
School Plays, Pageants,
VAN HORN AND SON
811-13 Chestnut Street
PHILADELPHIA 7, PA.
Wigs, Masks and Make-up Supplies
'Our Centennial Year"
FOR BEST ALL-AROUND LAUNDRY SERVICE
209 S. Main Street
CLASS OF 1953
CLARENCE AVERY, '14
LUPTON AVERY, '41
McCRUM'S DRUG STORE
r\\ - /-^^/'cJcriijfionS - /s\
_^// l^oiir >Jjrcicj rlecciS
FOUNTAIN SERVICE - NOTIONS
MAGAZINES - PHOTO SERVICE
Phones 57, 27, 525, 75
^^rouna tlie (^loch ^eruice
75 Main Street
CLOVER BRAND DAIRY PRODUCTS
have been your sign of quality in Western Virginia
for over 50 years
We appreciate your patronage
CLOVER CREAMERY CO.
Route I I
Dependable Suppliers of Coal
and Coke for the Past 33
Maryland Trust BIdg.
BALTIMORE 2, MD.
Telephone: Plaza 1946 - 1947
Address your inquiry to
WEST PUBLISHING COMPANY
ST. PAUL 2. MINN.
MDHHIS E. LIPSITT
Sales and Service
You Will Be Pleased With
THE ROBERT E. LEE
W&L Men Have Always Made These
Shops Their Preference
HAMRIC & SHERIDAN
HAMRIC & SMITH
For Official Class Rings
QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE
Get the Best — Get
Complete line of oEALXEST dairy prod
Distributed in Lexington by
Phone Lex. 73
CUSTOM TAILORS AND FURNISHERS
14 EAST44TH STREET, NEW YORK 17, N. Y.
MIIPP TRAVELERS OX THE ROAD
Chipp traveling representatives visit the following cities during the Fall, Winter, and Spring seasons, with a
comprehensive exhibit of our distinctive Custom Tailored and Special Cutting clothing for Men and Women,
also a complete sample range of our exclusive accessories for men.
Washington, Philadelphia, Wilmington, Evansville, Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Harrisburg, Cincinnati, Chicago,
Cleveland, Buffalo, Detroit, Indianapolis, St. Louis, Princeton, Richmond, Tulsa, Oklahoma City, San Antonio,
Charlottesville, Toledo, Charleston, W. Va. New Orleans, Memphis, Minneapolis
We invite written requests for our exact dates.
Designers and engravers of
the South's finest school
A 3tetnarable Year
• Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty
of the Washington & Lee University for completion of another out-
standing year of accomplishments,
• The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly
hard to give you a superb book and one which portrays the high-
lights of memorable activities.
• Neither time, effort nor expense have been spared
to provide you with a permanent record, attractively presented and
complete in every detail.
• To preserve the photography and literary efforts
of the StafT, the best grades of material have been combined with
skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality yearbook.
• We are proud that the 1953 Staff selected us to
help design, print and bind the "Calyx." We have earnestly en-
deavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us.
BEIWSOJV PRIIWTIIVG COMPAIVY
NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE